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g'".'"ST^'?;''? iiV'i'i'i'^^.n.i( I 





Edited by 
Charles Donald Fox 


Milton L. Silver 



Published by 






New York 

All rights reserved 



the host of motion picture "fans" the world over 
a prince among whom is 

Oswald Swinney Lowsley, M. D. 

this volume is dedicated 

with high appreciation of their support of 

the world's most popular amusement 




N compiling and editing this Vdlume the editors did so 
feeling that tlieir work would answer a populai deniaml. 
Interest in biographies of stars of the screen has al- 
ways been at high pitch, so, in offering these concise his- 
tories the thought aimed at by the editors was not literary 
achievement, but only a desire to present to the Motion 
I'ictiirc Enthusiast a, short but interesting resume of the 
careers of the screens most popular players, rather than a 
detailed story. 

It is the editors' earnest hope that this volume, which is 
a forerunner of a series of motiou ])icture publications, meets 
with the approval of the Motion Picture "Fan" to wluim it 
is dedicated. 

"The Maples" 
Greenwich, Conn., 
April, 1920. 

Win'.s Who on the S>crrru 


Witli iiKitlon piclui-f prixluctions lit'coiniiifi' inoic inast<Tt'iil cacli year, with 
siK'li suix'rli j)r(i(lii(t ions as "'riic ("oppcrlicad." "Male and Female,'" "Tr<'asure 
Island" and "On Willi tlie Dance" being oti'ered tor screen presentation, tlie pnhlic 
is awakening to a desire to know more of where these and many other of the Para- 
mount Pictures are made. 

To hegin with, the Famous l'layers-T>asky ("orporatioirs studio in Hollywood, 
California, known all over lh<' world as the Lasky Stutlios, is one of the hest etpiipped 
plants and most com- 
pletely organized pro- 
ducing units for the 
making of film plays, in 
the world. .\s the accom- 
panying airplane view of 
the studio shows, there 
are huge skylight build- 
ings for interiors, enor- 
nu)us laboratories for 
developing and printing 
of the negatives, costume 
making establishments, 
research bureaus and 
acres of out-door loca- 
tions where whole cities 
are built for sets. 

Five years ago the 
Lasky Studio at Holly- 
wood, occuj)ied the build- 
ing which less than six 

mouths ago was declared to be too small even, for the storing of the pioperties of 
the present studiol 

That sentence tells in a few words the history and j)rogress of an organization 
whose enterprising aggressiveness has led to the establishment of an .\merican-ow ned 
film business in every quarter of the globe. Famous Players-Lask\- Corporation 
producers of Paramount Pictures today, has its j)ro(luct displayed ui)on the silver 
sheet in every country where there is a projection machine. 

'Flic jiresent .\i-ar marks the consum mat i<iM of plans !>% the makers of Paramount 
Pictures, that have been approaching maturity' for some time. The original Lasky 
studio at Hollywood, larger, more spacious than ever, and eciuipped with every 
facility for turning out the most artistic and exacting pictures retains its place on 
a vastly enlarged acreage in Hollywood, Cal. I'\)r eastern activities, l'"anious Player.s- 
Lasky Corporation o])ened in July, 1920, a producing studio and laboratory in T>ong 
Lsland City, \. Y., the approxinuile cost of w Inch is $2,000,000. In Lcuidon, England, 
a newly constructed .studio has been opened by Famous Players-Lasky British Pro- 
ducers, Ltd., which is the corporate name of this gigantic film making organization 

Bird's Eye View of Lasky Studios in Holly irood, Citl. 

TT7/(/.s' Who (III llir Srrrni 

in Great Britain. As the final stc() in I lifir expansion, aimoiiiucinciil is made of tli<» 
formation of the Indian Empire Famous I'laycrs-Lasky Film ("o., Lt<l.. a .f;-!,()()0.()()0 
organization for the purpose of producing in India. This phml marks the most 
recent deveh)pment in the stimulating growth of an organization that has refused to 
be deterred hy obstacles or ordinary lian<iicaps in its efforts to provide high-grade, 
clean-cut amusement through motion ])icturcs for the entire world. 



Despite the growth of the organization in other fields, the studio at Holly- 
wood still holds the affection of the motion picture world as the "parent workshop" 


Drawing of La-sky Stiulios in Hollyuood, Cal. 

of the organization. The producing plant which seven years ago was represented by 
a now discarded property room, today occupies a floor .space of 47,000 square feet. 
The studio lots cover ten acres, while, as a subsidiary to the indoor producing 
ground, is a ranch of 1200 acres, used solely for the purpose of taking exclusive 
exteriors for Paramount Pictures. It is largely due to the sole use of this property 
that Paramount Pictures are able to incorporate beautiful western exteriors not 
available to any other producing companies. 

THE NEW $2,000,000 STUDIO 

The gradual expansion which has marked the perfection of Paramount Pictures 
on the western coast has found its match in the growth of the eastern producing 
plant. To meet the producing demand on the Atlantic Coast a new $2,000,000 pro- 
ducing studio has been opened at Long Island City. 

Unique among structures of its kind, this plant represents the best efTorts of 

Who's Who on the Screen 

specialists and experts in motion ])i(turc ])r()(lu<lion working in combination with 
leading engineers in tlie fields of construction, lighting, heating and ventilation. 
In it the eastern i)ro(liicing activities of {''ainoiis I'layers-Lasky ('or|)nratiiiii, until 
reccnll\' scattered through four studios, are being housed under one roof, thereby 
bringing all departments into close touch and consequently making for a readier 
maintenance of higher standards in all examples of motion picture products. 

Kiom an architectural standpoint tiie new studio is one of the most interesting 
buildings in the metropolitan area, its exterior suggesting a great railway terminal 
rather than tiie home of a l)usiness concern. 

An imjjosing entrance. tIaTikcd l)y fonr great columns carries (jut this impression. 
Deviating from the familiar type of studio with its glass roof and sides, the huge 

The New $2,000,000 Studio, Long Island City 

building is well-lighted by many windows ;ind a row of glazeil openings in the elere- 
sl(jry, close to the roof. The principal lighting, especially for production work, will 
be by an elaborate electric plant so complete and involving the use of so great a 
(iirnnt thai I he installation of a sub-station. s\ liicli will allow 7, GOO \()lts, alt<'rnaling 
current to i)e received from tiie Central Station, has been necessary. 

Seventy-six hundred volt synchronous motor-generator sets will apjjlv' the direct 
current for the studio lighting. The general lighting and power will be obtained from 
a step-down transformer connected to the 7,000 volt primaries. 

Another de[)arture from traditional convention is found in the direct current 
feeder system for lighting the studio stage, designed to sup])ly 10,000 ami)eres to the 
main studio at present, which later will be increased to 15,000 amperes. Twenty 
thousand pounds of copper are used in this feeder alone. 

This system is constructed to feed ten overhead remote switchboards, each of 
which can be controlled by the <ainera or director from any point on the studio 
floor by means of a special jxirtalile control station w iiieh may be hung on a man's 

Who's Wlin on the Screen 

belt. Remote eontiol, as exemplified in this system, eliminates the confusion always 
attendant uj)()n repeated calls for "Ligiits" and permits the continuation of produc- 
tion witlioul delay and without ions resulting from errors and mistaken 

The main studio floor of the Long Island City building measures 120 by 228 feet. 
Above it rises a dome roof which does away with the necessity for supports, leaving 
the entire space dear for the construction of sets. Grouped about the floor are 
the departments actually involved in the production of pictures — the Art and Deco- 
ration Department, which supervises the designing and construction of exterior sets 
and the adaptation of innumeiable styles of architecture and decoration; a large 
reference librarv. filled with books on styles and decorations; carpenter shoj) and the 

Breaking Ground for Neiv Long Island iStiidio 

assembling' room; the scene dock for the painting of scenery; offices and dressing 

On the main studio floor is a magnificent miniature theatre, designed for the use 
of executives of the corporation and for special showings of featured pictuies. The 
seating capacity is about 50 on the orchestra floor, with a balcony to hold either an 
orchestra or a small overflow from the lower floor. 

An interesting feature is the still department, which is equipped to turn out more 
than 10,000 still photographs daily. 

The second floor is given over to offices and suites for stars. Each of these suites 
includes a leception room, secretary's room, dressing room, bath room and several 
large closets. Smaller dressing rooms for extras and separate rooms with baths for 
those playing prominent roles are also on this floor. The wardrobe department also 
occupies a large space on the second floor. 

In another large building, occupying the street front across from the city block 
which the studio proper fills is the new laboratory. In this building is housed the 

Who's Who nil the Screen 

work of four lahoratorics. two in New ^ ork :in<i two in New Jersey, in which the 
(leveh)i)in{? and i)rintinfj of all ParaiiiDUMt i)i(tiircs i)ro(luce(l in tiic east ha\e been 
(lone heretofore. A feature of tiie laboratory is the six developing inarliines. Each of 
these machines has a capacity of 30, 000 fict of finished film per lioiir. . The printed 
film is inserted at one end of the machine, and evolving from a purely mechanical 
process, comes out al tlic other end, thoroughl_\- developed, washed, flried, j)olished, 
tinted and nady fur sliipincnt. 

A remarkable air-conditioning [)lant has been installed in tlie building which will 
make it possible to keep the temperature at any point desired. |{\- this method it is 
expected to keej) the output of prints constantl.\ up to 100 ])er cent, efficiency so that 
.'J.OOO.OOO feet of film a week can lie lurnid out icgularl.\. .\ coniplctc renovating 
plant will also be install<'(l so tliat all film■^ nia\ be c-onst ant l.\' kc|)t in perfect siia])e. 


Bcfoie it is abandoned, as it soon will be. a word must be said for the old "'."jOth 
Street" Studios, situated at 
130 West 56th Street, New 
York City. If these ol<l walls 
shown in the accompanying 
photograph coidd speak, they 
would tell wonderful tales of 
the filming of some of the 
most pretentious, the most 
artistic, the most financially 
successful motion picture 
plays ever produced. This fa- 
mous old studio has long been 
the center of motion picture 
art in New York City. Within 
its walls tlu' \-er\- greatest 
stars of the speaking stage as 
well as the screen have ap- 
peared before the camera and 
the greatest directors have 
all at one time or anothei 
been within its portals. Ollu-rs 
of the great producing activ- 
ities of the Paramount enler- 
I)rises in the East have been 
carried on in the huge Fort 
Lee, N. J., studios, as well as 
in various other studios in the 
outlying districts of the city. 

FinnoiisOld "oGfhStrcrt" Studio, AVw York City 


The London studio, the first American producing studio in the IJrilish Isles, 
marks an epoch in the history of the motion picture industry. The plant where 


]]'ln)'s Who on tlic Screen 

Parainouiil pirturos willi Hrilisli c'usls lor llic most i);ni, will ho iiiadi', lia.s hocii 
hailed hy experts who have seen it sinee its completion, as one of the most complete 
and best equipped studios in the world. It compares liivorably with the largest 
American studio, sufficient room having been i)rovided on two stages for the filming 
of five large productions at one time. Every modern convenience for the comfort 
of the large staff of workers has been installed. Twenty-two dressing rooms, each 

\ •*IM 





. -^^ 



^ ^^^w^JIHKS.. 

\r 1 


George Fitzmaurice Standing in a Tank of Water Directing Scene for 
"A Society Exile" Starring Elsie Ferguson 

witli a i)rivatc bath, a model ))rojcction room and other features have been provided. 
This studio will use more electric power than tlic entire tram service from Islington, 
where the studio is located, to the connections in the heart of London. 


The recent announcement that Famous Players-Lasky Corporation, in conjunc- 
tion with a syndicate of British and Indian bankers, would soon begin the protluction 
of motion pictures in Bombay has since been fulfilled in the initial steps taken toward 
this end. 

Work is actually under way in what promises to be one of the most far-reaching 
steps ever taken in the motion picture industry. Arrangements will be made by the 
Indian Empire Famous Players-Lasky Film Co., Ltd., for the erection of a mammoth 

Who's Who on the Screen 

studio ;iii<l lahonitory in liomhay, tin- j)riii(ip:il city of the Indian Empiri", where 
the most approved American methods of picture production will he introfluced by 
experts from this country. Not only will Paramount i)icf ures he produced in a Para- 
inount studio in India, hut they will also he distrihutcd through a system of Para- 
mount exchauf,'cs modelled after the efficient exchange' system in this eountiy. 

The Indian stu<lio marks the most recent step in the develo[)ment of the world's 
largest motion picture producing organization, and, on its comi)letion, will mark the 
fourth enormous studio in the world devoted to the sole f)urpose of making Para- 
mount Pictures. 

Building a Set for "Dr. Jckyll and Mr. llyde" 

With all of its studios and their equipment as near perfection as modern ingenuity 
and research have hcen ahle to make them, and with a force of directors and players 
each f)f whom has acquired enviable distinction in a purely individual sense, aside 
from the association with Famous Players-Lasky Corporation, the producers of 
Paramount Pictures look forward confidently to setting even higher standards for 
these pictures in the near future. 


Rarely a day passes without the appearance of the question "How long does it take 
to make a picture.'" either from a visitor at the studio or among the thou.sands of 
letters which are received daily hy screen celebrities. 


Who's Who oil. I he Screen 

The answer must of necessity vary with each production. There are no hard and 
fast rules by which pictures are made, nor is it possible to reduce the art of picture 
making to a time schedule. 

Some idea of the length of time required in the making of a Cecil H. DeMille 
special can be gathered, however, from the records of the production of "Something 
to Think Aljout," the latest effort of the famous producer. 

The story and scenario of this production are the original work of Jeannie 
Macpherson, Cecil B. DeMille's special scenario writer. Just how many months were 
required to work out the original skeleton of the storj' only Miss Macpherson can tell. 

Shooting the Caberet Scene from "On with the Dance" 

Such things are difficult matters to i-eckon. But the scenario alone required nearly 
a month of preparatory work and six weeks of actual literary endeavor. 

The task of "shooting" the scenes got under way January 20, 1920. The final 
scene was filmed on March 18th — just two days short of an even two months after the 
date of starting. Approximately two months of actual production work devoted to 
the making of photoplay which will flit past on the screen in rather less than two 

Nor was the task finished when the taking of the scenes was completed. The even 
more laborious and time-eating task of cutting and subtitling the picture started 
where the "shooting" left off and continued through the succeeding six weeks. 


Jl'hu'.s l\'li() on the Screen 

AVIuMi it is romcnil)CTO(l that weeks of work were required in advance of tiie 
initial scene to desifjn and l)uild tiic many "sets," secure the furniture and otiicr 
atmospheric accessories, desifjn and make the c-ostumes and seh'ct 'locations" 
needed, xune additional idea of lh<' time, lal)or and money involved in the making of 
a Cecil B. DeMille jjroduction may be gotten. 

This time limit will not serve as a measure of the production time required for 
other photoplays. Cecil H. DeMilh' is famous for the minute fietail work which every 
picture bearing his name features. As s<Teen tlirectors go, he is an unusually .slow 
worker. Hut the lecord of "Something to Think About" is not an exceptional one in 
point of lime for the making of one of the famous producer's justl.v famous pro- 
ductions. Of lu'cessity the geiu^ral ])ublic is excluded, generally si)eaking, from the 
studio. Otherwise there woidd be no chance to work. .\lso it would take away much 
of the pleasure of seeing a film |>lay unfold itself ujjon the screen if the pul)lic were to 
be tlisillusioned by too mcuh freedom behind the scenes. Half of the joy is s{)oiled 
if you "know how it is done" just as a magicians trick is ruined when you know the 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Mae Murray was born in Portsmouth Va., and from early childhood evinced a 
marked disposition for a theatrical career. When but fourteen years of age she 
came to New York and in the following year was chosen to be the Nell Brinkley girl 
in the Ziegfeld Follies. So pronounced was this chic artist's success that she was 
immediately besieged with offers from various film producers. Among her notable 
screen successes are "The Delicious Little Devil," "A. B. C. of Love," "On with the 
Dance," "The Right to Love," and her new picture "Idols of Clay." 

She is a great sportswoman, being an expert swimmer and tennis player, as well 
as golfer. Reading occupies much of her time. She is five feet four inches in height, 
weighs 110 pounds and has blond hair and blue eyes. 


n7(o',s' 117/0 on the Screen 


\'i()l(t Hciiiiii).' \v;is 1)0111 ill Leeds, Yorkshire. England, aiid educated at 
Malvern House Scliool, Soutlijxirt, Kngiand. AVlien hut 12 years old she ap- 
peared as "Wendy" in "I'eter Pan'" and later created the role of Rebecca in 
"Iteheeca of Sunnytudok I'.iriii." i'revious to her apjiearance as a star In 
Paramount rictmcs Miss llcininc;- \vas seen on the speakin}; stafje as leading 
lady for CJeorge Arliss and also in the higlily successful production of "Three 
Faces East." Tier screen career started under llie direction of the Goldwyn 
Company, after uliich slie jilayed in Bhickton and Selig Productions. Miss 
Heming is 5 feet \ inciies lii^.'-h, weiglis lis liis.. and lias liloiid hair and blue eyes. 


W/io'a Who 

llw Screen 


Wallace Reid was born in St. Lonis, Mo., and was educated in New York. He 
started his career as a writer. He is the son of Hal Reid and started his screen 
career with Vitagraph, from which company he went to Universal and was later in 
D. W. Griffith's "Birth of a Nation." 

As a Famous Players Star he has played in "You're Fired," "The Love Burglar," 
"Valley of the Giants," "Hawthorne of the U. S. A.," "Double Speed" and "Excuse 
My Dust." 

Mr. Reid is six feet one inch high and weighs a hundred and seventy pounds. He 
has light Ijrown hair and blue eyes, and is a splendid athlete, showing especially well 
in the water. He is married and has a son. 


Who's H'ho on the Screen 


Theodore Roberts, before entering upon a (Inunatic career, was teacheivin^tlie 
pnblic schools. Tic was born in San Francisco and on account of the illness of a 
performer in a traveling organization, was offered the opijortnnity to take liis place. 
So well did he do and so much to his liking was the work, he continued fmni that day 
on, upon a career which has won for him thousands of fiiends. He has appeared as 
"Svengali" in "Trilby" and in "The Squaw Man" with great success. The lure of 
the screen was too great and finally he joined the Famous Play("rs-Lasky foices and 
he has since developed into one of the very greatest of cli;nacl(r dcliiii alois. He has 
been seen to great ;i(l\;nil;igc in "l''vcr\ woTiiair". "Male an<l i'"cmalc." and many 
other successes. 


Who's Who (»i the Screen 


This popular Paramount star was born in Champaign, 111., and educated in 
St. Elizabeth's Convent, Chicago. Her initial venture in the theatrical world was as a 
featured player in stock after which she was prominently cast with Edwin Stevens 
in "The Devil." She began her screen career with the old Lubin company. 

She has achieved her greatest success upon the screen with the Famous Players 
company in "Pettigrew's Girl," "Maggie Pepper," "Men, Women and Money," 
"More Deadly than the Male" the film version of Rupert Hughes' splendid story 
"The Thirteenth Commandment," and "A Lady in Love." 

Miss Clayton is five feet five inches in height and weighs a hundred and thirty 
pounds. She has red gold hair and gray eyes and is very fond of all outdoor sports, 


nV/o.v ]l'liii nil tlic S^crci'ii 


JJryiiiil Washburn was horn in ("liicago. 111., in 1S.S9, where he received his educa- 
tion, and has been identified with the le<;itiinate stage and the screen since 1907. 
He played the lead in Kufjene Walters' "'l"he Wolf"" and followed this with an en- 
fiafjenicnl in "Tiie Heinittance Man," making; his first apix'arance on the screen with 
the Essanay Company. In those days he was invariably cast as a rich idler, though 
he ha.s proven his versatility since then. I'rom Essanay he signed with Pathe play- 
ing the title lole in the famous "Kidder" series, finally becoming identified with 
tlie Famous I'layi'rs-Lasky Corporation, .\mong his latest pictures are "Putting It 
Over," ".\ N Cry (iood Man, " "Love Insurance,"' "It pays to Advertise" and "The 
,Six Pest Cellars." 


T]'hu'.s Jf'ho on ilic'Scrccn 


Elsie Ferguson was born in New York City and received her education at Normal 
College, that city. Her first notable stage success was scored in "Such A Little 
Queen" in hei native city. This was followed by "Fiist Lady of the Land," "The 
Outcast" and "Shirley Kaye." At the height of her stage career Famous Players- 
Lasky Corpoiation persuaded Miss Feiguson to join their forces, her initial appear- 
ance on the scieen being in "Barbary Sheep," the motion picture veision of Robert 
Hichen's famous story. "Eyes of the Soul," "The Avalanche," "The Witness for the 
Defense," "A Society Exile" and "Counterfeit" are among her screen successes. 

She is five feet five inches tall, weighs one hundred and twenty-five pounds, and 
has golden haii and blue eyes. 


]Vho's Who on the Screen 


Tlionias Meighan was born in Pittsburgh, Pa., and was educated tlierc. His stage 
career began when lie phiyed a season with Grace George. Following this he played 
with David Warfield in "The Return of Peter Grinun." His first pictures for the 
Paramount programme were "M'liss," "Out of a (kar Sky" and "The Heart of 

As a co-star in "The Miracle Man" he attained his greatest success and following 
the tremendously successful run of this picture he was made a star by the Famous 
Players-Lasky Company making "Male and Female" anil "Don't Ciiange Your 
^Yife." He is six feet high, weighs a ImiHlicd and seventy jxiunds and has black hair 
and brown eyes. 


Who IS Who on the Screen 


Doris May was born in Seattle, Washington, and was educated in the French 
Convent in that city. Despite her youth, she has extensive screen experience. Miss 
May takes pride in the fact that she has doubled for Mary Pickford in "The Little 
American." She has appeared in "His Mother's Boy," "The Hired Man," "Playing 
the Game," "Green Eyes," and others, for Thos. H. Ince. As co-star with Douglas 
MacLean she has scored sensational successes in "Twenty-Three and a Half Hours 
Leave," "What's Your Husband Doing," "Mary's Ankle," "Some Honeymoon," 
and "Mr. and Mrs. Not Married." Miss May is five feet two inches in height and 
weighs a hundred and seventeen pounds. She has golden hair and brown eyes and 
is a splendid horsewoman and enthusiastic baseball fan. 


JTV/o'.s' TT7/0 on tJic Scrroi 


Dorotliy Daltoii was horn in (liicaf^'o. 111., and was i-diicatcd al the Convent of 
the Sacred Heart, in I lie same city. Her slafje canvr hci^an in sni)|)orl of \'irf;inia 
Harncd in stock. Later slie apjicarcd in ingenue roles. After several successful 
seasons in vaudeville on the Keith Circuit, Miss Daltou made her screen debut in 
Thos. 11. Inces "The I)iscii)le." .\inong her latest [)roductions are "The Market of 
Souls," "His Wife's JMiend," "l/.\[)aciie."" "IMack is White" and "Tlie Dark Minor." 

Deserting the scn-en for a time, \riss Dalton sc-ored a notahle personal triumph in 
the title role of ^[orris (Jest's great stage play, "Aphrodite." Miss Dalton is just 
five feet three inches tall, weighs one hundred and twenty seven pounds, and has 
dark hrown liairand grey eyes. 


Who's JVho (III the Srrrrii 


Jack Mulhall was born and educated in New York City receiving his degree from 
Columbia University. Like many other screen stars, he started his career as an actor 
on the legitimate stage, his initial engagement being with West End Stock Company 
in his home town. Later he appeared in vaudeville on the Orpheum Circuit and then 
played with James K. Hackett in "The Grain of Dust." The old Biograph Studio was 
the scene of his screen debut where he played leads for four years. Among the screen 
successes in which Mr. Mulhall has appeared are "Sirens of the Sea," "The Midnight 
Man," "Wild Youth," "The Brass Bullet" "Should a Woman Tell" and "The Hope." 
Mr. Mulhall is five feet eleven inches in height and weighs a hundred and fifty pounds. 


Who's Tfltn on the Srrrni 


William S. lliirl, liu' brsl hclovud good had man on the scix'oii, was born in 
Newburgh, New York. At an early age he went west willi his parents, growing up 
on the plains of Idalio. Here he learned lo tidi' a horse like an Indian and to shoot 
with either hand. E.xperieiieini,' (•onsidcral)le diflicnlty in convincing the managers 
that he pcjssessed histrionic ahilits', Mr. Hart finally got his chance with a small part 
in a New York production of "Handet." He made his fiist appearance as a two-gun 
man in a western film and scored an immediate hit. Some of his latest pictures are 
"Square Deal Sanderson," "Wagon Tracks," "John Petticoats" and "Sand." a 
Famous Players Lasky Corporation production. Mr. Hart is six feet one inch tall, 
weighs one hundred and ninety pounds and has brown hair and blue eyes. 


Who'a Who on the Screen 


Sydney Chaplin, newest of Paramount-Artcraft comedy stars, was born in Cape 
Town, South Africa. Mr. Chaplin played six years with Fred Karno's London com- 
pany. His first motion picture engagement was with the old Keystone company, 
where he made "The Submarine Pirates," undoubtedly his greatest success, "Hush- 
ing the Scandal," "No One to Guide Him," and others. For a time Mr. Chaplin 
deserted the screen to become his brother's general manager, supporting the famous 
Charlie in "A Dog's Life," and "Shoulder x\rms." He recently returned from Europe 
where he completed the first of six feature comedies which he is to produce for 
Famous Players-Lasky Corporation. Mr. Chaplin is five feet seven and a half inches 
tall, weighs a hundred and sixty-five pounds and has dark hair and brown eyes 


H7(o\v (17/0 OH the Screen 


Harrison Ford was Ixirn in Kansas City, Mn.. aiui gained his earl.\' ('ilucatinn in 
that city and in Los Anodes. Cal.. einharkin^ on his theatrical career in Syracusi-, 
X. Y., playing in stock. While playing in "Strungheart" Mr. l-'ord l)i"(aine interested 
in the screen. Deciding to forsake the .stage for the better ()i)i)nrtunitic> of the silent 
drama, he became affiliated with the Famous Players- Lasky Corporation, making 
his first appearance with Fanny Warfl in ''The Crystal (lazer." He followed with a 
nunilxT of coiMcdy dramas playing oi)posite Constance Talmadge. .\niong his latest 
pictures are "The Lottery Man," with Wallace Reid, "(Jirls" and "Easy to Get." 

Mr. Ford is five feet ten inclics tall, weighs one Inuulri'd and sixty j)()nnils and has 
brown h.-iir and brown eves. 


Wlio'.s W'lio (III the Screen 


Billie Bvirke was horn in Washington, D. C. and was educated in a convent just 
outside the city of Paris, France. She started her stage career immediately after 
leaving school. In London she played with Edna May in "The School Girl" and made 
her New York deljut under the direction of the late Charles Frohman, playing oppo- 
site John Drew in "My Wife," at the Empire Theatre. Following a long and successful 
career during which she won her way to stardom, Miss Burke heard the call of the 
screen, her initial picture being "Gloria's Romance." She has appeared in "The 
Land of Promise," "Arms and the Girl," "The Misleading Widow" aufl "Sadie 
Love." Miss Burke is under the direction (jf Famous Players Lasky-Corporation. 
She is of medium height and has blonde hair and blue eyes. 

Who's Who on the Screen 


Lila Lee was born in New York City and was educated by private tutors. She 
started her slaf^c career in vandevillc at an early ngc, under tlie guidance of Gus 
Edwards, to whom must be given the credit for "discovering" her. She was the 
original "Look Out for Jimmy Valentine" girl, introducing that song for Mr. Ed- 
wards, and has appeared in many of his "kid" revues. She is fondly known to all 
theatre-goeis as "Cuddles." She started her screen career with Fanio\is Playcis, 
making her first appearance in "The Cruise of the Make-IJelieve," followed by "Such 
a Little Pirate," "Male and Female," "A Daughter of the Wolf," and "Hawthorne, 
of the U. S. A." She is five feet three inches tall, weighs a hundred and ten pounds, 
and has black liair and l)lack eves. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


This popular young player of the Paramount- Artcraft forces was born in Glasgow 
Scotland, where he was educated. It was while following the pursuit of stock broker 
that the possibilities of the screen became apparent to him and since his first appear- 
ance before the camera he has gained steadily in popularity, his best work being 
accomplished playing opposite Mae Murray in "On With the Dance," "The Right to 
Love" and his latest picture "Idols of Clay." He is extremely proficient at beaten 
brass work and has a love of antique furniture. His favorite form of recreation is big 
game fishing. Mr. Powell is five feet ten inches high and weighs a hundred and sixty 
pounds. He has dark hair and blu .eyes. 


ll'liu's M'lio uii the Screen 


John Miiriyiiiorc, one of llu> {i:r(';itt'.sl iiclors on tlir Aiiici icaii shif^f, \\;i.s Itorn in 
1882, and made liis stage del)ut at the ag<' of twenty in '■Maj,'da." He starred in 
"A Stubhorn Cinderelhi,'" "I'neh' Sam," "Half a Husband" "The Fortune Hunter," 
"Thief in the \if,'li(," "I'eter Il)l)etson" and as co-star with liis brother Lionel, 
scoreil a tremi'udoiis success in the remarkable Italian translation, "The Jest." 
Hetween stage ijroductions Mr. |{arrvnu)ie nuikes jjietures, notable amongst which arc 
"Tiic Dictator," "Nearly a King." "Ilie Red Widow," "The Lost IJridegroom." "On 
the Quiet," "Here Comes the Bride," and "The Test of Honor." In his inter])retation 
of the dual personalities of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde produced by the Famou Playeis- 
Lasky Corj)orati<jn, Mr. Bairymore gives a remarkable piece of character acting. 


JJ'/to'.s ]l'lii> on flic Screen 


Marion Davies, uolcd beauty of Ur- stage and sereeii was hoiu in Brooklyn, N.Y. 
and attended the Convent of the Sacred Heart, at Hastings-on-the-Hudson. Her 
initial appearance on the stage was in "Chin Chin" where her beauty attracted 
Howard Chandler Christy and he painted her as "Morning." Harrison Fisher, 
Penrhyn Stanlaws, Montgomery Flagg, Hamilton King and others sought Miss 
Da vies for their model. After posing for them and following her successful engage- 
ments with "Betty," "Oh Boy," and the "Ziegfeld Follies" she made her screen 
debut in "Runaway Romany" for which she also wrote the scenario and titles. 

Miss Da vies is 5 feet 6 inches high and weighs 120 lbs. She has golden hair and 
blue eyes and is an accomplished sportswoman. 


M'fio's Who on the Screen 


l^osfoi- Arl)iicklo Wiis horn at (lalvcston, Texas, and was fducatod in St. Louis, 
Mo. At the a^v of fifteen he began his stage career, phiying with a repertoire com- 
pany, later managing his own stock company. His screen career began with Key- 
stone as an extra man, but his exceptional personality soon adMinccd him to regular 
j)arts and then to leads. Fornung his own company, Mr. Arl)iickl(' turned out some 
notable screen comedies, among which were "A Desert Hero," "Hack Stage" and 
"The Hayseed," directing his own productions in addition to playing the leading 
roles. Famous Players-Lasky Corporation releases his pictures as Paramount- 
Arbuckle Comedies. 

Mr. Arbuckle has fair hair and complexion and is a trained athlete. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


While working in an office in Perth, Australia, a few miles from her birthplace, 
York, Fred Niblo, who was touring the country with his company, advertised for 
somebody to take a minor part. Miss Bennett applied and was accepted. Her beauty, 
combined with her dramatic talent, soon won success for her. She has played im- 
portant parts in "The Whip," "The Fortune Hunter," "Seven Keys to Baldpate" 
and other notable stage successes. Hearing the call of the screen, she made her first 
picture for Famous Players-Lasky Corporation, "Keys of Righteousness," followed 
by "The Biggest Show on Earth," "A Desert Wooing" and "Stepping Out." 

Miss Bennett is five feet three inches tall, weighs one hundred and two pounds, 
and has golden brown hair and hazel eyes. 


H7/r)'.v W'lin (III tlif Ficreen 


Gloriii Swiinson, phiying leads I'm- (Ceil 15. DeMille piodiietioiis. w ;i.s lioru in 
Chicago, Illinois, and educated tiiere and in I'ortd Kico. Siie made lier first screen 
appearance with the Kssuiiay ('(iiiii)aiiy. loealecl in lier lioine town and Iidim there 
went to the I'Tiivcisal ('()nii)an\'. Mack Sennett, always on the still hunt for hcauties 
to enil)ellish iiis comedy productions, spied the beautiful Ciloria and she heeame a 
featured player in the old Keystone comedies. 

Miss Swanson scored a liit with hei impressive characterizations in "Don't 
C'hanf,'e Your Ilushand," "For Ik'tter or For Worse," "Male and Female" and 
"Why Change Your Wife." Gloiia Ssvanson is live feet three inches liigii, weighs a 
hundred and twelve pounds, and has brown hair and blue eyes. 


TT7h)',v Wlin on the Stcch 


Jack Holt, leading man in productions made by Paramount-Artcraft, was born 
in Winchester, Va., and educated at the Virginia Military Institute. After i'oui years 
in stock, he started his screen career with Universal, going from there to Select, then 
Thos. H. Ince, and then to the Famous Players-Lasky forces for whom he played 
"Lord Raa" in "The Woman Thou Gavest Me," the screen version of Hall Caine's 
famous novel. His most recent successes have been in "The Life Line," adapted from 
"Romany Rye," and later in the screen spectacle "Victory." 

Mr. Holt is six feet tall, weighs a hundred and seventy-three pounds and has 
dark brown hair and brown eyes. He is an all-around athlete, being especially adept 
at baseball. He is also very fond of motoring. 


Who's Who on the ^creen 


( (imiul Xiigle, Piiramoiint featured player, was horn in Des Moines, Iowa. He 
received a liberal arts education at Highland I'lirk College, Des Moines, and ob- 
tained his first stage expcriciue in "Experience." playing later in "The Man Who 
Came Hack." "Forever After," was his next legitimate nu-dium and soon after he 
caught the screen fever and obtained a part in AVilliam \. l^rady's "Little Women." 
His next part was with Alice Joyce in "The Lion mul tlic Mouse." This was a Vita- 
graph jjroduction. Followiiig this period lie \v()rk('<i with Alice Hrady in Famous 
Players-Lasky productions and won general rccogniliou for his clever and dependable 
work. Mr. Nagle is a six footer and weighs a hundred and sixty-five p<junds. He has 
blond hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Who oil the Rcrcen 


Elliott Doxter, Panimount-Artcraft star, was born in Houston, Texas, and 
enjoyed a hricf stage career ere joining the screen ranks, playing in stock and as 
leading man to Marie Doro. His entire screen career has been w'th the Fanious- 
Players-Lasky Corporation. Mr. Dexter made his first appearance in the silent 
drama in support of Marguerite Clark in "Helene of the North." He has also 
played leading roles opposite Alice Brady and Mary Pickford. Later he joined Cecil 
De Mille's company, appearing in "We Can't Have Everything," "The Whispering 
Choius," "The Girl Who Came Back," "The Squaw Man," and "Old Wives for 
New." He also played in "A Daughter of the Wolf," supporting Lila Lee. Mr 
Dexter is a lover of the great outdoors. 


HV/o'.v Who nil the Screen 


Dorothy ( imiiiiiiit;', fciil mcil player in l*;ir;uii()iiiit-Aii(i-at't film plays, was horn 
in Sydney. Au^liaiia. and is a, i,'ra<lnate of Aseliani School of tlial eonnlry. Hie 
coming lu Aniericu she rose to a ])osition of j)roininence in Australian thcatiicals, 
Ijcing slaried in American and English ])roductions. Her work on tlie legitimate 
stage where she has played ojjposite Cyril ^^a^lde ami in Helaseo's "Tiger Tiger" led 
to her receiving numerous offers to enter the screen ranks, which siie finally did, 
appearing in "Ladies Must Live" after wliieli she joined tlie l^'anions IMayers forces, 
l)laying in "Idols of Clay." Miss Cumming plays golf with professional skill and is 
fon<l of books. She is five feet seven inches high, weighs a hundred anfl twenty- 
seven pounds, and has hrown hair and eyes. 


]Vlw\'i 1(7/0 on thr S 



This youthful star was horu in Pliila(h'l])hia, Pa. and odnoated at Xorthwcstcrn 
University. Previous to his screen career lie played juvenile leads in stock and 
supported Maude Adams in "Peter Pan" and other Barrie plays. 

He has been seen in the Paramount-Artcraft ])ictures "The Hun Within," 
"Johanna Enlists," "Cai)t. Kidd. Jr.," and "Fuss and Feathers." 

He is now starring for Thomas H. Ince productions for whom he has already made 
"23/2 Hours Leave" "What's Your Husband Doing," and "Mary's Ankle." 

Mr. MacLean's height is five feet nine inches, and he weighs a hundred and 
forty-five pounds. He has brown hair and brown eyes. Automobiling is his favorite 
recreation, and he is a fine swimmer and tennis player. 


Who's IT7(o on the Screen 


Major Robert Warwick was hniii in Sacramento, Cal., and educated in tlial city 
and abroad. He started his stage career in stock and later was leading man in several 
Broadway productions, playing opposite Leslie Carter, Virginia llarned and Mary 
Manncring. His screen experience has been with World Film Corporation, Selznick 
and Paraniouiil-Artcraft. lie was one of the first motion picture celebrities to enlist 
in tlic service of his country, scr\ing as a nu inb<T of the General Staff with the 
American Expeditionary Forces. Mis first picture for Paraniount-.\rtcraft was a 
screen adaj)tation of the famous melodrama of Civil War days, "Secret Service." 
This was followed by "Told in the Hills," "In Mizzoura," "An.\dventure in Hearts," 
"Thou Art the Man" and "The City of Masks." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Alma Tell, popular Paramount Player, was born in New York City and re- 
ceived her early education in a Madison, N. J. convent, finishing in a London, 
England school. Previous to her screen debut Miss Tell scored a personal 
triumph on the speaking stage in "Eyes of Youth." Her first appearance on 
the silver sheet was in "On with the Dance," which was followed by "The Right 
to Love.'' She then returned to the speaking stage, starring in the name part in 
"Susan Lennox." To her charm, ability, and intelligence she adds a vitality 
and independance that have made the American girl the flower of young woman- 
hood. Alma Tell is 5 feet (i inches high, weighs 115 lbs. and has light brown hair 
and grey-blue eyes. She is a sister of Olive Tell. 


n7/(/.v W'lio on llic Srrcni 


Agnes Ayrrs Wiis horn in ( liicano. 111., ;in<l ((Imi-.i led llinc. Ilcr niliy iiihi llic 
r;iuks nf nmlion piclurc |)lii.\cr.s came (|iiili' hy .-iccidcnl ll li;i ])|)cnc<l tluit one day 
accoinijanicd \ty a friend she was visiting tlie Kssanay Studio in Cliieago. A director 
known to lier friend spied the beautiful Agnes and immediately began making over- 
tures to her, offering hei a contract to ai)j)ear for him before the camera. She finally 
accepted, and after playing her engagemenl with the Essanay Company, went to the 
old Mutual C'onii)any after whicli she joined tlie ranks. She was featured 
in twenty of the (). Henry s(ories, while wilh I his organization and is now a featured 
player with the Marshall Xeilan Productions. 


n7/</.v II Vn 

I he S, 



Percy Mannont was horn in London, England, and educated at St. Anne's, 
Kedhill, Surrey, England. He has ajipeared with conslderahle success with 
Sir Herbert Tree, Sir George Alexander and with Cyril Maude in "Beauty and 
the Barge." His first screen appearance in America was with Elsie Ferguson in 
"Rose of the World" and his popularity with lovers of the silent drama has 
grown steadily through his masterful ciiaracterizations in Goldwyn, Famous 
Players, and Mtagraph productions as well as by his work opposite Norma 
Talmadge with whom he has recently finished "The Branded Woman." Percy 
Marmont is (i feet tall and weights 150 lbs. He has blond hair and grey blue 
eyes and like other English gentlemen is an able sportsman. 


Who's JVho on the Screen 


Alice J5i;uly was l)<)rn in New York City and is convent bred. l''or a time she 
slndierl for an operatic career but later made her debut on the speaking staj^e in the 
"Balkan I'rincess." She also appeared to advantage in (iilbert and Sullivan's light 
operas. She recently achieved a tremendou.s success by her jjorlrayal of the leading 
feminine role in "Forever After." She is the daughter of William A. Urady, one of 
the most picturesque figures in American theatrical and screen circles, and made her 
screen debut in one of her father's film i)riHlu<l ions. Recently slic has iiccn made a 
liealarl star, her fiist film ])lays for Ilealart being "The Fear Market"" anil "Sinners." 
Miss J5ra(ly is five feet seven inches tall, weighs one hundred and eiglit pounds and 
has dark hair and eyes. She is a lover of all outdoor sports. 


nVfo's 117(0 on the Screen 


Robert Sellable was born in Hamilton, Ohio, and from early youth has been 
identified with things theatrical. He has appeared witii Ethel Barrymore, John Drew, 
Marie Doro, Annie Russell, George Fawcett, Nazimova, and many other legitimate 
stars. Mr. Schable was a featured player in the allegorical stage success, "Every- 
woman." His work on the screen with Paramount-Artcraft has stamped him as 
an able player, he having appeared to advantage in "The Marriage Price," "On 
With the Dance" and "The Firing Line." Aside from his ability to perfectly char- 
acterize the society heavy, his work as a director of motion pictures is of note. He 
is five feet seven inches high and weighs a hundred and forty-five pounds. His hair 
js light, while his eyes are dark blue. He is an enthusiastic niotorist and a lover of art, 


]l'lir,'s ]l'li() on the Screen 

One of the first o-rciit ^'Mmic Pahircs" 


One of the outstiinding romances nf inoiltrn liff lias been the phenomenal develop- 
ment of the motion picture business. Witliin tlic < omparativcly short period of a few 
years lliis po])ular form of amusemcnl lias advaiu'cd from the experimental stage to 
a plane of perfection. It was only in 185)1^ that Holland brothers of Ottawa, Canada, 
mafle the first practical jjresentation of MuilidU |)i(lurcs. Several years passed after 
(lie iuif ial cffnrt of I liese pioneer cxiiibil m-s licfmi' any aih ancciiiciit of note was made, 


IT'Ao'.v Who on Ihc Screen 

The films that were produeed in those days were more than d()ul)h' tlie size of llie 
present eelluloid strips and many faults eould be seen in their presentation. Progress 
came surely though slowly, and the forerunner of the modern motion picture palace 
made its appearance in the form of what was known as the store show. In these first 
days of motion picture entertainment the program was not over five hundred feet 
in length. Every detail of the performance was crude. The one-])icce "Orchestra" 
rattled off a couple of tunes while the lecturer told of the wonderful facts about 
motion pictures, and the one picture was then run ott'. This picture probably con- 
sisted of a passing railway train or a view of horsemen galloi)ing rapidly down a 

Interior of the Capita! Theufre, Neiv York Ciljj 

roafl. The picture was over in about five minutes and the whole performance wa3 
concluded in ten minutes. 

The usual charge was five cents and the quicker the proprietor could get patrons 
into and out of the store the more successful he was. There was absolutely no thought 
for comfort, ventilation and lighting effects which are now so important. More often 
than not a small phonograph scraped away on one tune out in front of the store while 
the proprietor of the show acted as spieler, ticket seller, ticket taker, machine op- 
erator, pianist and usher all in one. The store show had its day because a few ex- 
periences were sufficient. After the novelty of seeing the first pictures had passed 
off, the crude store show held little attractiveness for the discriminating person. 
The small theater replaced the store show and eventually five-cent admission prices 
were forgotten. Motion picture theatres gradually became more pretentious. They 
have expanded in every direction. The one-man show has become an amusement 
palace in whicli the number of employees frequently reaches the fifty or hundred 


]\'h()\s Will) on the Screen 

murk. Tlic niclicstrii of tlic inodcrii iiiotinii |)i(liirc tlicatrc is iii\;irial)l\- lar^'cr tli;iii 
that foimd in tlic licsl of lii^li class legil i male thcalrcs, and the music feature alone 
receives a vast amount of attention. 

Tlie difference l)etween the modcrti motion picture palace and the liny store show 
of only a few years aj,'o is amazinj;. 'I'lie film theatre has a type of architecture all its 
own and the nian.\ api)oint inents show I lie results of intensificij study. Surely no 
theatre can otVer fjreater comfort to its patrons than does the typical temple of the 
silent drama. There is an elegance of appointment that is both elevating and in- 
spiring. The usual programme is entertaining, amusing, edifying and thrilling. The 

Staircase leadinij to iirand Promenade, Capitol Theatre, New Yorlc i'lty 

music is wonderfully sublime! The theatre attendants have been trained to he 
obliging and courteous. As you recline in your comfortable seat there is not a strain 
or one solitary bit of discomfort while the magnificent film i)roduction of this day 
unfold before your gaze. 

The screen takes you to all parts of the world in a few minutes. The story of your 
favorite book is revealed in life-like form before your eyes. You laugh heartily over 
the antics of comedians or complex situations in a funny picture. The news of the day 
is portrayed in actual rc])rcscntation so thai you can see more in a moment than 
could be described in a column of newspaper space. Developments in the sphere of 
science are unfolded. "\'ou are taught how various c<immodilies are manufactured. 


Who's Who on the Screen 

The scenic beauties of nature's playgrounds arc shown in all their natural splendor 
And with it all wonderful music, wonderfully rendered, adds color to the views 
before you. Truly it is all very remarkable! 

Representative of the new order of things is the colossal and magnificently 
appointed Capitol Theatre, at Broadway and Fifty-first street. New York, where 
an original investment approximating $5,0UU,U0U was made that motion picture 
entertainment might be given an adequate setting. 

The Capitol epitomizes all that augurs for comfort, elegance, refinement and the 
highest standard of entertainment. From one's entrance — where the first glance 

Rear of Orchestra, Capitol Theatre, New York City 

takes in the marvelous grand marble stairway, and a vista of costly murals, shimmer- 
ing French crystals and priceless woodwork — to the enormous procenium, which is 
graced by the most beautiful of curtains and overhung by an ornate sounding board 
of incomparable richness, there is elegance and chaste beauty in every nook and 

Not one of the 5,300 seats in the Capitol Theatre — truthfully termed the largest 
and most beautiful theatre in the world — is uncomfortable. The higher-priced ones 
are divans in fact as well as name, inviting the patron to sink into soft depths of rest 
and comfort. 

The interior lighting effects, gorgeous, but in perfect keeping with elegant good 
taste, are the work of a master mind. Only the softest shades are employed, pleasing 


nV/o'.v wild on iJir Srrrni 

and rostfiil to llio vyv, yet of .siicli illuininatinf; power as to lirint; out. and oven 
i'ni[)liasi/,c. th(> massivcnoss of the tlicatrc as well as the splendor of its interior. 
l)(»wn in frniil, wiiere one is accustomed to seeing an orchestra, tluTc is a w ondert'id 
hank of fireenery and artificial flowers hlending with the stage. The orchestra of 
ninety high-class musicians occupies the front section of the stage, where a singing 
ensenille of eight\' mixed, well-trained and cultivated voices again emphasize the 
growth and iinporlani-e nl' llic musical side df the modern motiim pi(t\ire theatre. 
.\ miniature stage (occupies the rear, on which the novelties and features are presented, 
and where the screen droy)s for the motion pictur*' programme. Here, there and 

everywhere scurry in silence neatly clad 
usiiersand pages, the last word in attention 
and ])oliteness. Then, ton, many otlier 
house attaches — porters, maids, a trained 
nurse, etc. — also are at tiu' command of 
p;it rons. 

Keen in the determiiuition to please 
the masses and not the individ\uil, the 
(apitol maiKi Mcment has sohcd the ])roh- 
iem tlirnugh the natural dediiilion that 
■"the eye and tlie car can only stand so 
much." This exi)lains why there is such a 
world of diversification in the j)rogramnie. 
Music, wliieli ranges fri)m the popular 
song of the day to grand opera; pictures, 
in( hiding drama, comedy, color and a 
])otpouri of scenic s, travel, scientific sub- 
jects, ami ui)-t(i-lhe-miiiute topics; .«tage 
features and novelties, including vocal se- 
lecticms hy the lest of soloists; hallets, etc., 
conslitule the foumlatiou for tlie weekly change of program, which is i n the capable 
hands of S. L. "Rot liapfej. who first recognized and develoi)ed the affinity existing 
between motion ]>ietures ami music, and who is ])ersonally more largely responsible 
for the modern motion jiicture jjalace in every part of the globe and its universal 
UH-thod of operation than any other living num. 

Tiius it i^ tiial the -lore sliow of yc'sterday has ])assed into history. The one-man 
store show, interesting though it was, proved merely the first stepping stone into a 
world of eleganc-e and beauty now typified by the ("apitol Theatre, which has pro- 
toty])es on a snndler sc-alc in almost every large c-omnmnity. From the five-cent 
store show where the owner was also tlii' si)ieler. liekel seller, tic-ket taker, nuichine 
operator, pianist and usher all in one. we have progressed to the motion picture 
palace like the Capitol, where tiierc are eight ticket sellers, where there are forty 
ushers and twenty pages, w here there are eighty singers — not including ten soloists — 
ninety high-class mu.sicians, a stage ctcw of twenty-five and a small army of care- 
takers, cliarwonien. janitors, engineers, firemen, su[)erintendents, motion i)icture 
editors aiul directors, and executives of the many and various departments — a small 
but decidedly busy army, if you will, caring for the comfort and pleasure of perhaps 
the same man an<l woman who. not so long ago, found deligiil in going around the 
( orncr to the shabby store show for a fleeting gliin])se of a moving railway train, a 
choppy sea, or a man on horseback. 



If'/io'.v II7/0 ON the Screen 

Left Box, Ciijiifo! Thentre, Neiv York City 

Starting on this premise, the luture of the motion picture enterprise is a subject 
to be left to the imagination rather than prophecy. The astounding investment made 
by tlie builders of the Capitol Theatre — not only emphasizes the demands of a 
picture-loving public for something new, novel and interesting, as well as beautiful 
and comfortable, but it clearly demonstrates the determination of the producer to 
see that these wishes are gratified. It is fair then, to presume that the Capitol of 


Who's Who on the Screen 

today may be tin- insignificant history of tomorrow, and yet it is woil-nigli an im- 
possibility to entertain visions of what money and brains will produce within another 
decade for the entertainment of an exacting public. 

In contrast with the old-time store show operator, such financiers as General 
Colenum du Pont, Messmore Kendall, Gen. Frank II. Hitchcock, Col. William 
IJraden, Edward Howes, George Armsby and Robert VV. Chambers, directors of the 

View of Foyer and Stairrasc, Capitol Theatre, New York City 

Morcdall Realty Corporation, foresaw and availed themselves of the opportunity 
to provide Gotham with the last word in nuition picture entertainment. The selection 
of the site for the big playhouse, the subsequent acquirement of the property ami the 
supervision of the theatre, as well as decision of policy, fell to the lot of Edward 
Bowe.s, Vice President and Managing Director. 

What he and they have done is now a matter of history; what other groups of 
men, at present far removed from motion picture interests may conceive and produce 
for the future must be left to conjecture. 


Who's 177/0 an the Srrrrn 


This splendid actor, has immortalized the ideal type of Italian on the screen as 
well as the stage. He will agMn be seen in the role of the sympathetic Italian, in 
the newest of his "Sol Lesser" productions. "One Man in a Million," for which he 
wrote the scenario. Mr. Beban has enjoyed a most unusual career playing at one 
time or another in musical comedy, drama, minstrels, and now the silent drama. 
He was born in San Francisco. Coming to New York he scored a tremendous hit 
with his intensely human characterization of the low caste Italian in "The Sign of 
the Rose." His is indeed a splendid art, his depictions demanding that he put all 
his genius and soul into his work. That he does this with telling effect is certain, 
if we are to judge by the reception his pictures receive throughout the world. 


M7/(/.v Who on the Screen 


Alice Joyce c;mic to t'aiiic as llic "Kalciii (iirl" Imt it was under \ itajiraj)!! 
direction that lier own name became a lionseliold word. Siie was horn in Kansas 
City, Missouri, in 1S')(). and was educated in Annundale, \'u. She lias hazel eyes, 
thick brown hair, wci^^hs a hundred and twenty pounds, and her heifjht is five feet 
seven inches. Her recent pictures "The Sporting Duchess," "Dollars and The 
\\onian," "The Prey" and "The Wiigeance of Durand," all won her iuireased 
honors, the reception accorded these ])ictures proving; her po])ularity. Miss Joyce 
is a great theatre-goer, liecause of her madonna-like face the public know her best 
as "The Madonna of the Silver Sheet." 


J]'h(i\s JlV/o nn the Rrreen 


Charles Ray was l)orii in Jacksonville, Illinois. From early childhood he wanted 
to become an actor. His father iiowever, had other plans for liim and Charlie was 
liustled off to a business college. Finally, a compromise wa;; reached between Charlie 
and his father, whereby it was agreed that he was to be given an opportunity to prove 
his woith as an actor. If he failed, he was to return to business. So much impressed 
was the elder Ray by his son's woik that, realizing there was a possibility of Charlie 
becoming a favorite, he gave him every assistance. After a tryout with Thomas H. 
Ince, in 1915, he was immediately engaged by that director and remained witii him 
up to the time that he formed his own producing company. His first picture as a 
First National star was "45 Minutes from Broadway." 


nV/o's Who ON lite Screen 

M'lio'x ]i'li(> oil the Screen 


Richard Semler Barthelmess was born in New York City in 1895 and is a graduate 
of Trinity College of Hartford, Conn. Mr. Barthelmess made his first screen appear- 
ance in the Herbert Brennon production of "War Brides" after which he joined the 
Famous Players forces, appearing with Marguerite Clark in "Babs Burglar," "Bab's 
Diary," "Rich Man, Poor Man" and "Three Men and a Girl." He is the creator of 
one of the greatest roles ever seen on the screen — that of the Chinaman in D. W. 
Griffith's masterpiece, "Broken Blossoms." He has also appeared with Dorothy Gish 
in "Peppy Polly" and "I'll Get Him Yet." Richard Barthelmess is five feet seven 
inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds, and has dark brown hair and 
eyes. He is a Griffith Plajer and the husband of Mary Hay of the same company, 


Who's JV/io on the Screen 


Tliis clijiriiiiiif; little screen favorite was horn in SjjrinpfieKI, Ohio. It was while 
visiting Mary Pickford at the old Biograph Stndio that Miss (nsh first felt the lure 
of the screen. Prior to her first screen appearance Miss (iish had a successfvd stage 
career. In company with sister Dorothy she played child parts touring the country 
with a repertoire show. She scored many personal triuiiijihs in Mr. Jiriffith's pro- 
ductions, the greatest of which i)rol)al)ly was in the mlc of the young daughter in 
Mr. (iriffith's masterpiece. "Broken Blossoms." Hers is one of (lie finest personalities 
seen upon the screen and her work before the camera stamjjs her as one of the greatest 
of screen tragediennes. MissGish is now a full-fledged slarin I he Krohmnn .\musement 
Corporation's productions. 


W/io't! Mho on tlw Scrccit 


Bert Lytell was born in New York and is tlescendent of a long line of prominent 
stage players, his grandfather being a contemporary of Augustin Daly. Raised in 
the atmosphere of the theatre, upon completing his education Mr. Lytell embarked 
upon a stage career — making his debut as a member of the Columbia Stock Company, 
Newark, N. J. Mr. Lytcll's experience has been broad and extensive and he has 
played leading parts in many Broadway successes. Making his bow on the silver 
sheet as the star in "The Lone Wolf," a Metro production, Mr. Lytell has rapidly 
won an enviable position as one of the screen's leading players. "Lombardi, Ltd" 
and "Alias Jimmy Valentine" are two of his recent productions. He is five feet, 
eleven inches high, weighs a luuulred and fifty-five pounds and has brown liair and 
hazel eyes. 


M'/io'k Who on tlie^Screen 


Corinnc Griffith was born in Texarkana, Texas, in 1898 and fdiuaU-d in a convent 
in New Orleans. She began her screen career at Vitagra|)h. After winning her 
place in the "screen world" she came east, wlure she has been starred l)y \ ita- 
graph. Iler latest pictures were "Tlie Carter Girl" "l?ab's Candidate" and "The 
Whisper Market." Miss Griffith is a blond type with light brown hair and l)lue 
eyes. She weighs a hundred and twenty pounds and her height is five feet and four 
inches. She is a splendid swimmer, especially enjoys winter sports, creates style, and 
is especially fond of horses as well as motoring. Tier charming personality together 
with real dramatic ability is in;iking her one of the screen's real favorites. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Gaston Glass lias earned the enviable reputation that he bears as a player in both 
legitimate and screen producti(jns, through hard work. At an early age Mr. Glass 
captured the second prize for comedy at the Paris Conservatoire. With this as nucleus 
for a start upon a theatrical career young Glass joined Sarah Bernhardt's company, 
and played with the "Divine" Sarah for over ten years, accompanying her on her 
recent tour of the United States. Mr. Glass played leads with Madame Bernhardt 
which he followed by embarking upon a screen career playing with Marguerite Clark 
in the Paramount-Artcraft film play "Let's Elope". He was recently seen in "The 
World and His Wife" and in the Cosmopolitan Production of "Humoresque." 

He is five feet eleven inches high, weighs a hundred and fifty-four pounds. 


Who's M'ho un the Screen 


Earle Rafael Williams was born in Sacramento, California, on February 28, 1880, 
and finished his education at the Polytechnic College of California. He began his 
stage career in New Orleans, playing with a local stock coinjiany, and then sup- 
ported such notable players as Henry Dixey, Rose Stahl, Mary Mannering and 
Helen Ware. Twelve years ago he entered upon his screen career with Vitagraph, 
6rst playing leads and heavies until he won stellar honors. His most recent suc- 
cesses were "The Fortune Hunter," "A Master Stroke" and "The Purple Cipher." 
Mr. Williams has a dark complexion, dark hair and blue eyes. He is five feet eleven 
inches in height and weighs a hundred and seventy-six pounds. His chief off-screen 
amusement is the collection of things Oriental. 


Who's Who OH the Screen 


Nazimova, star of Nazimova Productions, is recognized as one of the most dis- 
tinguished actresses of the age. She was born in the Russian Crimea in the small town 
of Yolta, on the shores of the Black Sea. As a child she was taught to play the violin. 
Tiring of this she went to Odessa where she took a dramatic course and made her 
first stage appearance under the great Stanislawsky at the Artistic Theater, Moscow. 
She has played over 200 parts of wide variety. She came to America to appear in 
Russian Repertoire. The company failed and Nazimova remained in America. Ever 
since her debut on the English speaking stage her career has been one of unbroken 
successes. Her work in her recent Metro Productions, "The Brat," "The Red Lan- 
tern" and "The Heart of a Child," stamp her as one of the screens greatest stars. 


Who's Who on thr Screen 



Dniolliy Elizal)ftli Clish was horn in Dayton, Ohio, in 18i)H, and began her 
lluatrical career at the age of four years. "East I.ynne" served as a vehicle 
to bring tlie yimtlifiil Miss (lisli before tlu- )iul)lic. In HUli slic made licr first 
screen apj)earanee. I). W. Gritlitli was instrumental in niai<ing a star of 
Dorothy Gish and she remained witii him until 1!)18. Following her great suc- 
cess in "Hearts of the World" Miss Gish made her l)Ow as a Paramount star. 
The fine artistry siie lias dis|)I,iy((l in lui- work for I'araiiioiint has placed her 
at the very top among comediennes of the screen. Though scarcely out of her 
teens Dorothy Gish by virtue of her youth, daintiness, charm and magnetic 
personality has endeared iierself to the hearts of all motion picture "fans." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


"Bobby" IIiuTou was born in New York City. Leaving school when but fourteen 
years of age, he went to work as errand l«iy in the ohl Biograph studio? earning just 
five dollars a week. D. W. Griffith, just then starting his career, found Bobby ex- 
ceptionally bright and gave him a tryout before the camera. Mr. Harron's screen 
instinct was quickly recognized and Mr. Griffith, after putting him through a course 
of intensive training, gave him his start with small parts. The first role that brought 
him into national prominence was that of the young Southern boy in "The Birth of 
a Nation." His success established him firmly in public favor which grew with every 
production in which he has since appeared. Mr. Harron is now starred by Metro and 
is at the head of his own producing unit. 


Who's Wild on the Scrci 


This seventeen-year old Marshall Neilan star found herself without a fat Ik r or 
mother and with a newly horn brother upon her hands when she was hut fifteen years 
of age. When most fjirls are going to high school she was comix-lled to seek employ- 
ment. When necessity compelled, she turned to tiie camera as a permanent means of 
making a livelihood. Because she exemplified that |)ur(iiess and wholesomeness 
typical of Anjerican girlhood, the camera ahscjrhcd her very pi'rsonality and so pro- 
nounced has been her success, she is now being starred in Marshall Neilan Productions. 
Iler work in "The River's End" and "Don't Hvery Marry" has won for her a host of 
followers. She is five feet two inches high, weighs a hundred and four pounds, and has 
light brown hair and hazel eyes. Like all American girls she is fond of outdoor sports. 


n7;o".s' Who oil flic Srrrrn 


Wesley Barry, juvenile star of Marshall Neilan Productions was not a model 
school boy. "Wes" was a stranger to clean white collars and cuffs, and the gentleness 
of good little boys' black suits. He was the 'bare-foot kid with face of tan' — plus 
freckles and ragged knee trousers. To-day at the age of twelve he is well on the road 
to fame and those who remember him in "Daddy Long Legs" and other Neilan 
pictures, know the talent this "kid" actor possesses. Wesley Barry was born in Los 
Angeles and previous to his screen debut was in vaudeville and stock. In the title 
role in Booth Tarkington's famous "Penrod" stories the boy is expected to achieve 
his right to the title of motion picture star. He is five feet three inches high, weighs 
a hundred and ten pounds, and has blond hair and blue eyes. 


Who's ]f'li() on the Screen 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Harold Lloyd, one of the screen's most jiojiular figures was born in 
Nebraska, and educated in Omaha, Denver and San Diego. Returning to 
Omaha he began to show an interest in the theatre. Mr. Lloyd gave amateur 
performances in the l)ack yard of his home and finally broke into the game 
professionally with the Omaha Stock Co. He made his first appearance before 
a motion picture camera in 1914 and has since appeared in not less than three 
liundred comedy productions. Mr. Lloyd is now starring for the Pathe Com- 
pany and his recent comedies stamp him as the peer in this kind of entertainment. 
Mr. Lloyd is a splendid athlete, is 5 feet 9 inches high, weighs 150 lbs., and has 
black hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Who nil the Screen 





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Wiindii Ilawlcy was born in Scnintou, Pa., l)ut together with her family moved to 
Seattle, Washington, when she was a child. She received hei education in Seattle. 

Wanda Ha\slcv made her screen deljut with the William Fox ('oinj)any and after 
playing with them for eight months joined the Lasky studio forces and appeared as 
leading lady for Douglas Fairbanks, in "Mr. Fix-it." Slie has also appeared opposite 
William S. Hart, Charlie Hay, IJryant Washburn, Wallie Held and others. One of her 
mcjst notable screen characterizations was the symbolic role of "Beauty" in "Every- 
woman." She is now being starred in Realart Pictures in a series of light romances, the 
first of which is "NFiss TIol)l)s." She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred 
and ten i)outids, and has i)lnnd hair and greyish blue eyes. She is an able sportswoman. 


Who's Who on tlir Screen 


Harry T. INIorey has attained wide popularity through playing robust out-door 
roles. Apropos he has portrayed everything on the screen from a lumberjack to a 
sea-captain. Before going into motion pictures he played Shakesperian parts and also 
musical comedy roles. Since 1909 he has been with the Vitagraph company. His two 
latest starring vehicles were "The Sea Rider," and "The Gauntlet." Mr. Morey 
was born in Charlotte, Michigan. He is about five feet nine inches in height, and 
weighs about a hundred and eighty pounds and has gray eyes and light brown hair. 
His chief object in life, he says, is to see that Vitagraph buys scripts that will keep 
him outdoors where his robust personality and athletic prowess will be given the 
greatest opportunity to show itself. 


Who's U'lio III! till' Srrcrn 


Larry Scmoii, Vitiiprajjh's comedy kiii^, l)cf,'iiii liis professional career as a small 
boy in IVof. Zera Semon's (his faliiers) traveling vaudeville troupe. There he 
became tuml)ler, cartoon artist and comedian combined. (livinj? up his stage career 
for a litiic he was at one lime or another cartoonist for llircc of the leading New 
York daiiii-s, creating many amusing and <iuaint ciiaracters. He writes and directs 
all his comedies. Ilis latest comedy triumphs were "The (irocery Clerk," "The Fly 
Cop," and "Sc1h)o1 Days." Mi. Semon was born in West Point. Miss., in 1889. 
He has liglit liair. blue eyes and is about five feet seven inches in height. He is 
fond i)f limiting, fishing, and othci' outdoor sjxirts. 


Who'.i M'/io on the Screen 


Ih'leii Jt-ronu- Eddy, though bom in Now York City, has resided in Los Angek's, 
("al., ever sinee she was three years old. Starting her screen career for Lubin fresh 
from a high school classroom, six years ago, she has by dint of hard work, won a 
name for herself. Crowning her work comes her characterization of "Fiorina" in 
the George Beban Production of "One Man in a Million." Under the guidance of 
Sol Lesser great things may be expected of this splendid little actress. 

Her greatest form of recreation is the driving of speedy automobiles, and golfing, 
while she likewise enjoys reading and loves thoroughbred dogs. 

She is five feet seven inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds, has 
dark hair and eyes. Her ambition is to become a director of Motion Pictures. 


Who's tt'ho on the Screen 








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Lionel Hiirr.\ more is :i inemhcr of the famous Barrymore family, sometimes called 
"Tlic Rf)yal Family of the Staf,'c." Mr. Barrymore made his first appeaiaiioe in 1893, 
in "The Rivals." Included in the long list of successes in which he has played is 
"Pantaloon," the famous Barrie play, "Fires of Fate," and "The Still Small 
Voice." Perhaps his greatest artistic sviccess was achieved as co-star with his 
brother. John, in "The Jest." Mr. Barrymoie has been associated with motion 
pictures since the days of the old Hiogra])!! Company. "The Copperhead," adapted 
from the stage play of the same name, in which he also appeared, is included in 
his best work on the screen. Mr. Barrymore is tall an<l well-proportioned and is 
dark complexioned. lie is an Associated First National Pictures, Inc. Star, 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Blanche Sweet was born in Chicago and received her education at Berkeley 
College in California. She began her stage career at an early age, appearing 
with Chauncej' Olcott and other stars. Deserting the stage for the screen she 
found fame at once, her first appearance being in "Judith of Bethula." Since 
then Miss Sweet has added to her popularity in the great number of produc- 
tions in which she has appeared. The singularly appealing personality of 
Blanche Sweet has endeared her to lovers of the best in motion pictures and 
her delightful impersonations in the past give promise of greater things for 
the future. Miss Sweet was D. W. Griffith's first star. She is now starred by 
Pathe in a series of productions. She has golden hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Cecil B. DeAlillc gave Robert Gordon his start up the hulder of motion picture 
fame to the stardom he has now attained. Mr. DeMilh- picked Mr. (iordon out of a 
host of "extras" for a "hit" in liis production of "Joan the Woman." Since then he 
has played in many splendid pictures, including; "Tom Sawyer," "Iluck and Tom," 
"The Varmint," and "Capt. Kid, Jr.," and now Mr. (Jordon announces the organi- 
zation of his own i)roducing company. Robert (iordon j)laycd a season f>ii the speak- 
ing stage with the Hollywood Community Players and has recently been .seen in the 
J. Stuart Blackton production of "Missing." "The Moonshine Trail," "Dawn," 
and "The Blood Barrier." He is .six feet high, weighs a hundred and sixty pounds, and 
has light brown hair and dark brown eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Vivian Martin was born in a little Michigan town close to Grand Rapids. Her 
stage career began with an engagement with Richard Mansfield in "Cyrano de 
Bergerac." She also played with notable success in "Officer 666," "Stop Thief," and 
"The Only Son." Her first screen appearance was made with the World Film Corpo- 
ration after which she joined the Fox forces, appearing successfully in their prodcution 
of "A Modern Thelma." Miss Martin has also been seen in "Molly Entangled," 
"Unclaimed Goods," "Her Country First," "Littlest Scrub Lady," "Mirandy 
Smiles," "Home Town Girl," "Little Comrade," "Louisiana," "Third Kiss," "His 
Official Wife, "and "Husbands and Wives." Miss Martin now heads her own company 
making Vivian Martin productions, the first of which was "The Song of the Soul." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Norma TalrnadKc was born in Niagara Falls and educated in the Brooklyn ele- 
mrnlary schools and F>rasnnis High School. She entered picliires at the age of four- 
teen, with no previous stage experience, going first to the \ itagraj)h Studio as a 
member of its old stock company. Miss Talmadge now has her own Company, 
with her new special feature attractions, released through Associated First National 
Pictures, Inc. She i.s considered one of the foremost emotional actresses of the day, 
and is equally capable in light comedy and character roles. l?ecause of her ability 
to excell in every branch of screen art, she has been universally nick-named "The 
(^iiccii of Versatility." 


Who's Who oil the Screen 


Like her sister Norma, Constance Talmadge received her early education in 
Brooklyn, and began her screen career at the Vitagraph Studio, when in her early 
teens. Her work attracted the attention of D. W. Griffith, and she was subsequently 
given the leading role in "Intolerance," which immediately established her in the 
front ranks of film artists. She, too, like Norma, formed her own Company, and 
Associated First National Pictures, Inc., acts as her releasing organization. She is 
the acknowledged peer of light comediennes and has had the most meteoric rise of 
any of the younger stars. Some of her highly successful comedies are: "A Tempera- 
mental Wife," "Two Weeks," "The Love lExpert," "In Search of a Sinner," and 
"The Perfect Woman." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Lew Cody, as he is known to thousands of film "fans," was born in Waterville, 
Maine, and educated in McGill University, Montreal, Canada. His first theatrical 
venture was with a stock company which was followed by an cufiaf^cment with the 
Frohman Productions, and then two seasons in tiie New York ^Vinlel (iardcn. 

After making his screen debut in the Fox Film Corporation production, of 

'A Branded Soul," he went to Metro and Paramount-Artcraft, after which he formed 

h'S own producing unit, offering as hi« first film play "The Beloved Cheater." Mr. 

Cody enjoys the distinction of being one of the best dressed men on the screen. He is 

a splendid athlete, being especially fond of boxing. He 'is a Robertson-Cole star. 


Who'n Who on the Screen 


Mary Miles Minter was born in Shreveport, La., and has been before the public 
ever since she was a baby. She secured her education through private tutors. Though 
one of the youngest of American actresses, this sweet little Realait star has had a 
long and brilliant career on both screen and stage, making her debut with the late Nat 
Goodwin. She appeared with the Farnums, Robert Hilliaid, Mrs. Fiske and Madame 
Bertha Kalish. Heeding the call of the silent drama she made her first appearance in 
"The Fairy and the Waif" produced by the Frohman Amusement Coiporation. 
Followed various screen engagements until Miss Minter was signed as a Realart star 
for whom she is now doing the best work of her career. She is five feet two inches 
high and weighs a hundred and twelve pounds, and has blond hair and blue eyes. 


Wlio'n wild oil Ihr Scrrcii 


Duriiiir Ikt school days in liiooklyn, Natalie did not share with her sisters 
Norma and Constance, their anihition to aj)p<ar on the silver slieet. Natalie 
was the practical nienil)cr of tiie trio and j)refcrred a business career. She 
has served as financial and executive secretary for her sisters, and also for 
the Maclyn Arbuckle Co. However, when Natalie returned from the Coast 
to join Norma and Constance in their New York studios on East iWtli St.. 
slie, too, was infected witii tiie movie l>aciihis and is now a rejrular member 
of the Taimadfre staff, alternating in hn- sisters' First National releases. She 
made her debut witli sister Norma in "Tlie Ish- of Con(juest," and has since 
appeared in '"I'he Love Expert" witli Constance, and "Yes or No" with Norma. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Dustin Fiirnum was l)()rn in Hampton Hoacli, X. H., and was educated there. He 
started his stage career with the Ethel Tucker Company and was hiter starred in 
"The Virginian" in which piece he scored a tremendous hit. He has appeared as star 
in "The Ranger" "The Squaw Man,"" "Cameo Kirby" and "The Littlest Rebel." 
Famous Players-Lasky filmed "The Virginian" and "The Squaw Man" with Mr. 
Farnum in his original stage role. Mr. Farnum is very fond of the great outdoors 
and is the proud owner of three boats, "The Ding,"" a pleasure boat, "The Jaunita," 
a fishing boat, and "Miss Los Angeles,'" which serves all purposes. He is also very 
fond of hunting. Mr. Farnum lives in a cozy Huugalow In Beverly Hills, California, 
and is now a Robert.sou-Cole star. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


As a wee little tot, down in Iut Porlsnidulli. N'irginia, lioino, Mae Murray's 
ambition was to be a dancer. It was lier custom to arrange amatucr performances 
when all her little friends who [)articii)ated woidd impersonate growii-nps. In all 
tliese childhood productions tliere always was provision made for a dance number, 
whicli Miss Murray would render and her work would invariably excite the admira- 
tion of her playmates. 

At the very first opportunity, Mae Murray came to New York City, where she 
embarked ui)on her theatrical career, jilaying small i)arts the first season. The year 
after lier arrival in I lie met roi)oiis, slic was picked to play the Nell Urinkley Girl in 
the famous Ziegfeld Follies. This was the featured role and Murray scored an 
instantaneous hit. The Follies of 1915 certainly were the richer and brighter for her 
appearance in them. 

In the Follies of 1915 there was a little skit made up of a combination of a motion 
picture and a stage appearance. The motion picture as it was flashed upon the screen, 
showed Miss Murray running down the aisle of the theatre, through the audience, 

to the stage and upon reaching the stage the screen was 
raised, showing her in person, in exactly the same 
position she had just left upon the screen. That was 
really her first motion picture. It so happened 
"^ that in the audience the first nigiit that this 
niiiciue feature was presented were many men inter- 
ested in the production of motion pictures. Though 
they had seen but a few hundred feet of film, wherein 
JT^,  Miss Murray depicted the girl running down the aisle 

"^^^Z^^ of the theatre, they were quick to see that she had 

screened perfectly and that she had wonderful possi- 
bilities. Her nuiil the morning after the initial showing 
of the film, brought her numerous offers for a screen 
career. She made her screen debut under the direction 
of Famous Players, and soon her sj)leiidid personality 
and rare charm were transferred to the screen. Follow- 
ing "Sweet Kitty Bellairs," her first picture, she did 
"The Plow Girl," "The Primrose Ring," "The De- 
licious Little Devil" and her latest picture "On With 
the Dance," where the sympathetic artistry and in- 
telligent delineation of the role of "Sonia" won for her 
thousands of new friends. "The Right to Love," and 
"Idols of Clay" have sin<'e followed. Iler work in 
these latter productions stamped her as one of the 
really great personalities now appearing before the 
camera. She has now organized her own company. 
Robert Z. I^coimrd, director of many screen classics, among which may be men- 
tioned "The Restless Sex," will direct Miss Murray in her future screen appearances. 
Mae Murray, originally a dancer, has so broadened (lie scope of her work that 
tnday we know this piquant little figure as a really splendid little actress, possessed 
of a wealth of feeling, whicli she is able to impart to her screen characterizations, 
and which has made for her a host of loyal friends. 

As "Soil ill" in 
"On With the Dance" 



JVhn'.i Who on the Screen 
On the Samls at Long Heacli 


Who's U'/in un the Screen 


Paiiliiic I''rc(l<'ri<k wus l)()rii in lioslon, Mass. She startcil licr sla^'c career with 

the l{()fi;er Hrotliers, aftei' wliieli she ji])peare(l witli William (iilette and was hiler 

starred in "Innocent." Her screen (lel)nt was nnder tlie nianaf^ement of Famous 

Players in "Mrs. Deans' Defence," after which she appeared in "Zaza," "La Tosca," 

Fedora" and other successes for I liis conipanN'. (ioldwyii next claimed lier services 

and she made "The Woman on tlic Index," "Honds of I,o\c, Flie Paliser Case" 

and others. She is now starred by llohertson-C'ole. Miss l''rcderick owns one of the 
prettiest estates in the fashionable Beverly Hills section of Los Angeles and is a 
motoring enthusiast. Miss Fredeiick is five feet fonr inclies iiigh. weigiis a hunclred 
ami thirty pounds, and lias lirowii hair and liliu' eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


"Bill" Duncan was horn in Dundee, Scotland, hut came to America as a hoy 
and was educated here. He hecame a physical instructor under T?. MacFadden and 
then estahlished his own school. Later he joined the Forepaugh stock company 
playing leads and then toured the country with his own company. He started his 
screen career with Selig as "lead" and director. Shortly after, he began to make 
serials for the Vitagraph Company, his two latest being "Smashing Barriers," 
and "The Silent Avenger." His height is five feet ten inches and he weighs 
a hundred and eighty pounds, has dark brown liair and blue eyes. He is well known 
as a physical instiiictor and an all-round athlete. 


Who's Who on the Screen 



Douglas Kairbunks was l)()rii in Denver Colorada, and as a l)oy attended a 
military academy, later eiiteriiifr tlie Coloiadi) Sciiool of Mines and Harvard 
University. He has appeared in N'audeville and under the direction of William 
A. Brady in "The Pit." He was co-starred with William H. Crane in the "New 
Henrietta"' and featured in "A Gentleman from Mississippi" and starred in 
"He Comes Up Smiling." Mr. Fairbanks enjoys a splendid following upon the 
screen where lie has appeared with great success, heading his own company. 

Mr. Fairbanks is an all-round athlete and has ])erformed many marvelous 
feats of strength, cunning and endurance in his film work. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Mary Pickford was born in Toronto, Canada, in 1893 and first appeared 
before the public with the Valentine Stock Co., of Toronto, when but 5 years 
old. She has since appeared on the speaking stage with Chauncey Olcott in 
"Edmund Burke" and in the Belasco productions of "The Warrens of Virginia" 
and "A Good Little Devil." Her first screen appearance was with the old 
Biograph Company in the film play "The Violin Maker of Cremona," directed 
by D. W. Griffith. Since then she has become one of the greatest and best- 
liked screen players. Mary Pickford is 5 feet high, weighs 105 lbs. and has golden 
hair and hazel eyes. Her sister I>ottie and brother Jack also appear before the 
camera. She is the wife of Douglas Fairbanks. 


Who's ]\'lt(} on the Screen 


Kathcrine Agncw MacDonald was born in Pittsburgh, Pa., and educated in 
Blairsvillc College. She is a sister of Mary MacLaren and it was while visiting her 
on tlie Pacific Coast that Miss MacDonald first considered a screen career seriously. 
She is at present starring in a scries of productions for Associated First National 
Pictures, Inc., at the head of her own producing unit. "The Thunderbolt," "The 
Beauty Market,"" "The Turning Point" and "The Notorious Miss Lisle," are some of 
her recent film plays and in all her sheer beauty and splendid character delineations 
prove Ikt claim In siardoni. Miss MacDonald is five feet eight inches high, weighs 
;i hnnilii'd ami I hirl y-lnur pmiiids and lias l)!()nd hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Who (III llic l^t-rciii 


William Desmond was born in Dublin, Ireland, and came to the United 
States with his parents when yet a youngster. He was educated in this coun- 
try and began a stage career with the old Burbank Theatre Stock Company 
in Los Angeles, Cal. His first appearance was in "Quo Vadis." Before long 
his talent was recognized and he was starred in "The Judge and the Jury," 
and "The Bird of Paradise.'' His screen career l)egan with Billie Burke in 
"Peggy" in which ])roduction he won instant favor with screen patrons. He 
has gained steadily in favor and his ])lctures released by Pathe are greeted by 
an admiring public. "Bill" as he is called, is always in good physical trim. He 
is five feet eleven inches high, >veighs 170 ll)s., and has black hair and blue eves. 


Who's ]\'ho on the Screen 


Constance liinney, dfliglitt'iil star uf llealarL I'ruducliuns, was born in New York 
City. She is descended of a long line of New England ancestry and was educated in 
Paris and in an American finishing school. It was while doing solo dancing in "Oh, 
Lady, Lady" in which she captivated all New York, that siie literally danced her way 
right into the lens of the camera. 

She made her first screen appearance in "Sporting Life" followed this as leading 
woman in "The Test of Honor" and then made "Erstwhile Susan" her first picture as 
a star. She is five feet two inches higli, weighs a hundred and ten pounds, and has 
dark hair and eyes. Miss Binney is fond of all outdoor life, being especially profi- 
cient as a golfer. 


Who\i Who on the Screen 


Taylor Holmes is a favorite sou of Newark, X. J., and has a "fan" following of 
national scope. His early stage career included four tremendous successes, "His 
Majesty Bunker Bean," "The Commuters," "The Million," and "The Third Party." 
Mr. Holmes began his motion picture work with Essanay in "Ruggles of Red Gap," 
a delightful story of an English peer in America, "The Small Town Guy," "The Rain- 
bow Chaser," "A Pair of Sixes" and "Easy Money." With Triangle he played in 
"Upside Down," "A Regular Fellow" and other pictures. Mr. Holmes organized his 
own productions and appeared in "Nothing But the Truth" and "The Very Idea." 
He is five feet eight and a half inches high and weighs a hundred and fifty pounds. 
His hair is brown and his eyes are blue. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


11. 15. \\ arncr w;is l)orn in London, Knffland. in ISTG and wu.s cducalt'd lliorc. lit- 
came to America in 1906 to play opj) Eleanor Robson and later took up a 
screen career appearing first I'm Tims. 11. Ince in "The Ghost Hrcakcr"" and "TIic 
Vagal)on<l I'rincc." Mr. Warnci-. after apjicaring wilji great success in tiie legit- 
imate production of "Alias Jiniiiiy \'ali-ntine, " reappeared upon the screen doing 
"The House of Thon.sand Candles." "(Irey Wolfs Ghost," and "God's Man." 

!Mr. Warner is now being starred by I{oberfson-("ole. lie is six feet high, weighs a 
hundred and sixty-seven jxiunds, and has fair hair and blue eyes. He is an excellent 
fisherman and is very fond of outdoor sports, especially golfing. 


TTVjo'.s- J]' ho on the Screen 


Mildred Harris Cliajjlin was born in Cheyenne, Wyoming, and was e(iu<aled by 
private tutors. Like so many other screen favorites of this day, Mildred Harris 
Chaplin received her early training for a starring career with the Vitagraph Company. 
She is now being starred in productions for distributors and exhibitors by associated 
First National Pictures, Inc., for whom she has made "Polly of the Storm Country" 
and "The Inferior Sex," in both of which productions her work stamps her as a 
splendid artist. Miss Harris is five feet two inches high and weighs a hundred and 
eight pounds. She has brown hair and blue eyes and goes in for all outdoor sports, 
being especially fond of aviation. 


who's Who on the Screen 


Antonio (iairido Monteagudo Moreno is tlie full naim- of tlic ])opiiliir "Tony." 
He WHS born in Madrid in 1888 and came to America when he was fourteen. After 
leaving s(;hool he went on the stage with Mrs. Leslie Carter, Tyrone Power, Constance 
("oilier and Wilton Lackayc. "Tony" then answered the lure of the screen and went 
to the Vitagra])h company to j)hi.\- leads, later being starred in serials. His two 
latest were "The Invisible HmihI" iumI "llic Veiled"Mystery. He is a typical Spaniard 
in appearance: rich olive complexion, flashing black eyes and black hair. He is about 
five feet eight inches in height and weighs about a hundred and seventy pounds. Mr. 
Moreno is an expert swimmer and tennis player. He keeps in condition by training 
at the Los Angeles Athletic Club. 


IT7/o'.v TT7/0 on fhc Scrcrn 


Anita Stewart, popular First National star 
and is a graduate of Erasmus Hall of that city 
with Vitagraph and scored a tremendous liit 
tions for tliat company. Now, at the head of 
doing the best work of her screen career. "In 
the stage jilay of the same name and one of 
immensely popular. 

Miss Stewart is very fond of outdoor sports, 
ming, tennis, golfing, and drives an automobile 
hair and brown eyes. 


was born in Brooklyn, N. Y., 

. She started her screen career 

making many splendid produc- 

her own producing unit she is 

Old Kentucky" an adaption of 

her recent oiferings has proven 

taking a lively interest in swim- 
with great skill. She has light 

]\'lin's U'lin nil the Sr 


Alice Lake was lioni in Uruoklyii. New ^drk, and fdiicalcd al the Erasmus Hiu'li 
Sclinnl i)i' lliat city. l''riiiii niiiKir i)arts willi Koxmic Ai-l)\iiklr in Mack Scimclt 
("oincdics. Miss Lake lias flashed swil'tly across the Alilky Way of Filni(h)in, until 
now slie is a recognized star in lier chosen profession and is one of Metro's leading 
players. Miss Lake is iuiiled l>y producer, director and "fan" as tuistress of emotional 
characterization, registering witii infinite skill and great facility of ex[)ressi<iii all the 
varying moods called for in the parts she portrays. "HIackie's Re(iem])tion," "The 
Lion's Den," "Full ()" I'ep" and "Should a Woman Tell" are a few of her recent 
starring vehicles. Miss Lake is of niediiini height and lithe of figure and has dark 
hazel eyes and rich Wrow n hair. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Charles Spencer Chaplin was born In Paris, France, in 1889. He came to 
America with Fred Karno's sketch "A Night in an English Music Hall." 

Mr. Chaplin started his screen career with Mack Sennett's old Keystone 
Comedy Company after which he appeared for Essanay and Mutual, enjoying 
greater popularity as each new production was flashed upon the screen. He is 
now starred by First National, heading his own company and his recent laugh 
producing productions '"Sunnyside," "A Dog's Life," "Shoulder Arms" and "A 
Day's Pleasure" have all helped to maintain his standing as the greatest fun- 
maker the screen has ever known. Mr. Chaplin is 5 feet 4 inches high, weighs 
125 lbs., and has brown hair and blue eyes. 


Who's J]'hn on the Screen 


Joe Ryan was horn in 1SS7 at tlie foot of Tlic I)c\il s Towxt in Crook ("oiinly, 
Wyoming. As a l)oy lie roamed the plains ami hccanie a eraci< shot and expert 
bronco buster. lie first aj)|)i'ared in a Avihl west show, and hiler wenl on tour witli 
his own cowboy vauck'ville aet. Ilis screen experience inchides work with the Coh)- 
rado Film Comjiany and Helair Films. It was witli Vitagrapli tliat he came 
to l)e known as "tlie screen's best loved bad man." He |>layed "heavy" opposite 
"Hill" Duncan in several chapter j)lays. lie is (-o-starred with Jean Paige in "Hid- 
den Dangers," his latest Vitagraph serial. Joe Ryan lias blue eyes, brown hair 
and beard; weighs about a htmdred and seventy jxiumls and is about five feet 
nine inches tall. His chief amuscnicnl is i)ull(logging steers. 


Who's Who on the f^creen 


Lucy Cotton, featured player in Cosmopolitan Productions was horn in 
Houston, Texas, and was educated there. Prior to lier stage debut Miss Cotton 
studied music. Slie made lier first Broadway appearance in "The Qualver Girl" 
and scored quite a liit in the name part in that piece. Miss Cotton has appeared 
with considerable success in "Turn to the Right"' and "Up in Mabel's Room." 
In England she created cliaracters in "Little Women" and played in "Polygamy." 
She is a comparatively newcomer to the screen, making her debut on the sil- 
ver sheet as co-star with Mary Boland in "The Prodigal Wife." She was later 
starred in "Blind Love" and featured in the Cosmopolitan production "The 
Miracle of Love." Miss Cotton is .5 feet (i inches high and weighs 12.5 lbs. 


ir//o'.v Who nil the Screen 


Viola Dana, dainty .star of the silver sheet, was horn in l?rooklyn. \<>\v York, and 
educated there. Her first pul)lic- appearance did iml come nnlil \ioia was fully five 
years old, d«'s])ite this late start, she has played an ainazinj,' variety of parts. Miss 
Dana's first hig "hit" was made in the title part of the IJelasco stage production 
"Tiie Poor Little Rich Girl." In "Molly the Drummer Boy," an Edison production, 
she made her initial screen .iijpcarance and she has lic(>n a tireless worker since that 
time, starring in a host of j)(>i)iilar screen successes. .Vmong her hest works may he 
mentioned "Bine Jeans," "The Only Road" and "False Evidence," for Metro and 
"Please Get Murricd" a Screen Classics production. Miss Dana is of medium height 
and has dark hair and hlue eyes. 


Who's Ulin on the Screen 

Tliose Three 

A Comedyy" 
School days 

When Norma, Constance and Natalie Talmadge were tiny mites of girls and were 
going to school in Brooklyn, the first thing they would do after school was to rush to 
the cellar of their home. There, packed away in numerous tiunks were odds and 
ends of clothing of other generations. As scliool cliildien, both Norma and Constance 
evinced a great interest in stories depicting liistorical events and when their natural 
bent towards things theatrical loosened itself, Noima as the director, would, in her 
even then serious frame of mind, attempt to stage the historical events about which 
they had studied in school. Such enthusiasm! They would dig into the truidvs and 
bring forth various gowns that had once known better day?, and though, at first, 
"Ma" Talmadge ventured to protest, she wisely decided that such play had an edu- 
cational value and entered into the spirit of the thing with them, helping to cut and 
sew Greek togas and Egyptian head-dresses. 

The orchestra they had! Bells, drums and frying-pans! One can imagine the din 
of it. 

Boxes and old kitchen chairs servetl as the stage "props"" and "Ma" Talmadge, 
speaking reminiscently of those times, says "I can remember taking a hand at paint- 
ing furniture which really was nothing more than a lot of boxes and old kitchen 
chairs for a ball-room scene, little thinking that some day in the futuie my girls 
would be acting with sets that cost thousands of dollars."" 

There was one thing that the "Talmadge Mater"" did draw the line at, and that 
was the giil's dramatic School of Animals. Every time "Peg,"" as the girls affection- 
ately call their mother, put her foot in the cellar she went safeguarded with a candle 
as there was no telling when a b\dging-eyed hoptoail, or a squirming salamandei, or a 
slimy-tuTtle would suddenly dart out of .some dark corner and nonchalantly fasten 
itself to the hem of her dress. The girls had a funny hobby of collecting angleworms. 
Natalie, who was always the domestic and more practical member of the family, 
wanted to turn the cellar into a hospital for wounded dolls and decrepid animals. 
The "school"" harbored bowls of gold fish, with tadpoles and eels, living on the 
co-operative plan with the fish; half a dozen cats and dogs, a three legged rabbit, and 
hundreds of those terrible angleworms of all shapes and sizes. Often when the Muse 
refused to work and Norma could not get a new play done in time for Saturday, the 
gills would put on a miniature three-ring circus instead, and all the animals would be 
brought into action. 


Who's Whn on the Srrrrn 

Constance was the envy of the other two girls because she could hang from a 
trapeze with her toes, but Norma always showed the most marked ability when it 
came to acting. Norma was a great reader and every time she read a book she liked 
she wanted to dramatize it. The fact that she liked to make herself the leading lady 
did not always please Connie and Natalie. Though the girls often quarreled about the 
"star" system, there was no question aboiil I lie manager. To "Peg" fell that little 

task. All their lives, the Talmadge trio loved to play-act and dress up and charac- 
terize. It remained for the mother to guide them by being almost one of them, and 
for that reason she encouraged the use of the name "Peg" instead of the conventional 
"Mother" as it seemed to bring her closer to her girls. In fact, they have always 
regarded her as a fourth sister. "I confess that I liked it," says Mrs. Talmadge. 
"I always encouraged their efforts at self-e.xpression and never thwarted them. As 
they grew up and their interests changed, I continued in close sympathy with their 
youthful activities, and I always kept the guiding hand by being one of them." 

One day Norma announced that she would like to act in pictures. Finding no 
opposition at home, she applied for a position at the Vitagraph studio and was 
immediately accepted for small parts, and in a short lime she rose from bits to leads. 
Norma gives a great deal of credit to her Mother for the success she has attained on 
the screen as she says "There was not much of a chance for me to get into a rut with 
'Peg' always around. She encouraged me to study French, she accompanied me to 


Who's Who on the Screen 

the studio where I was taking vocal lessons. She kept the idea always before me that 
I must be developing, and constantly improving myself. Even now, Constance and 
I are taking up Russian Ballet dancing at the studio of Adolph Bolm and Mother is 
always with us during these sessions." 

Three years after Norma had gone into the Movies, Constance demanded that 
she, too, be3.nowed to follow her favorite pursuit, acting. She was not dissuaded and 

soon both of the girls were bringing home salary checks of four figures every week- 
end. It was but natural that the mother should hope that Natalie, too, would take 
up a profession that had been so good to her sisters. But, on the contrary, Natalie 
declared most emphatically that there was already enough Movie atmosphere around 
their home, and that she never wanted to see a motion picture again, much less act 
in one. Following her own inclination, she studied shorthand, typewriting and book- 
keeping, declaring that she was going to fit herself to become a secretary to some 
big man. .\nd this she did, only, after all, .she was unable to break away from the 
Movie atmosphere entirely, as she became the private secretary to Roscoe "Fatty" 
Arbuckle. As his secretary she was right in the midst of movie making and soon, she 
too caught the fever. Perhaps it was because she could not help but notice the 
difference between the salary of a Movie star and that of a secretary! Perhaps it was 
because of the natural ability for acting that seems to have been part of the birth- 
right of "those Talmadge girls!" At any rate despite her former prejudices, she 
Bnally made her screen debut in the "Isle of Conquest" in support of sister Norma. 
She has appeared with Constance in the "Love Expert," and now comes her third 
picture, "Yes or No" with Norma. 


J]'ho's Who on the Screen 

Speaking about her girls "Ma" Talmadge says: "People have often asked my 
daughters if they inheritetl their iiistrionie ability. Mr. Talmadge shakes his head 
emphatically as far as it concerns him. AVhen he was at Wesleyan University nothing 
could drive him into college dramatics. He was much more interested in football. 
But as for me — well, maybe I am guilty of passing the strain on to them. 

"When 1 w;is young I was a iiicmiImt nf llic Old .VniaraMlli Dramatic Society of 
Hrooklyii. IJobcrt Ililliiird, Edith Kingdon, Percy Williams and some others now 
in the limelight were anuitcurs tiien along with me. My aspirations were high. 

"I had seven worris to speak in the Amaranth performace of 'Turned I'p." Hut 
at the crucial iiionicnt at the first performance, so interested was ! in tiic s])ccta(!(' 
around me, I forgot to say tlicinl Tlicti I was utterly and ignominiousiy 'turned 
down" by the coach. 

"That was '^la Talnuidges' one and only attcmjit at pui)lic |)erforniance. I 
married and the girls came. 

"I have Iti'cn l)usy ever since heljung them to li\c their own lives in their own 
individual ways. It is the onix w ay to happiness and success. 

^Vhen a girl sets her heart on following some profession, when she has unbreak- 
able confidence in her ability to make good in it, the wise parent will tell her to go 
ahead. Let her dc\('lop her talents, make use of them for the benefit of others. 

"The free and untrainniclcd unfolding of my daughters" love for acting in their 
youth has been the foundation of their success, my girls believe. Down there in the 
cellar in our Brooklyn honu- they were educating themselves for their present ac- 
tivities. And they still woik with the same enthusiasm and eager spirit as when 
they played in their tomboy days. 

"It is a girl's riglit to be a toinl)oy and to enjoy outdoor sports, I have always 
held. 'Don't do that! Please be a lady I' hurled verbally at a girl's head continuously 
during childhood has disastrous results on her dc\'elopinent, physical, mental and 
rrroral. " 

"My girls are all fond of outdoor |)lay, especially swimming. Constance is so 
accomplished that she once had the opportunity of being an aquatic star. She swims 
the trudgeon crawl and high dives with perfect ease — the result of professional 
coaching at Brighton Beach when she was just a slip of a child. You should she her 
do the jackknife flip! 

"Constance has always excelled the other girls in athletics — even back in the old 
c-ircus days in th(> cellar when Xornui and Natalie would watch her widc-cxcd as she 
hung by her knees and her toes from the trapeze and allempled all sorts of perilous 
acrobatic stunts. Many a time I ballicd Constance's bumped head after those 
Saturday circuses. 

"The gills have always kei)t U[) their interest in c(UTect cosfuming. Today they 
are just as anxious to plan their own clothes for theii screen work as tiiey were to 
finish up the Roman togas wlicn they j)layc(l "Julius (acsar." 

Quite naturally, all their interests today are outgrowths of their favorite ways of 
amusing themselves as children — acting, costuming, music, singing, dancing, reading, 
sports and pets. 

"Now all that my girls dreamed is a reality. .Vnd I like to think that I have 
helped it come true by entering into tiu- dream with them, heart and soul, playing 
and working together until the dream became a hope, and the hope an actuality." 


Who's ]i'/ii) oil tlic Srrrcu 


"Jimmy" Auhrcy was l^orn in Liverpool, England and began his stage career in 
Fred Karno's famous sketch "A Night in an English Music Hall," doing "the Terrible 
Turk." He came to America and went into vaudeville and musical comedy. "Jimmy" 
Aubrey began his screen career in Pathe comedies, playing "Heine" in the Heine 
and Louis Comedies. Since he has been with Vitagraph, he has been starred in a 
score or more of Big "V" comedies, in which he has won his greatest successes. 
"Springtime," and "He Laughs Last" are two of his recent offerings. His 
height is five feet six inches and he weighs a hundred and sixty-five pountls, and 
has blue eyes and brown hair. "Jimmy" Aubrey is an accomplished gymnast and 


Who's JV/io on the Screen 

JEAN pai(;h 

Jean Paige was born on a farm al Paris, Illinois, in LS9S. She lias Wlue eyes, dark 
hair and stands just five feet four inches in her stocking feet and weighs a hundred 
and fifteen pounds. She came to the Vitagraph Brooklyn studios a little over three 
years ago and was soon featured in the (). Henry productions, a notable one being 
"The Count and the Wedding (iuest."' Her work as leading woman for Earle Wil- 
liams in "The Fortune Hunter," led to her being co-starred with Joe Ryan in the 
Vitagraph serial, "Hidden Dangers." Miss Paige is an all-round out-of-door 
athlete, being a sph-ndid horsewoman, an aeeomplished tennis player and quite 
expert at golfing as well as being very much at home in the water. 


M'hu's ]\'lw on the Screen 


Charles H. Hutchinson was born in Pittsburgh, Pa., and educated at the Western 
University. He has appeared with distinction in many Broadway successes and played 
in vaudeville for more than eight years prior to his first appearance on the silver 

Mr. Hutchinson has been seen to advantage in Triumph, Crystal, Brennon, 
Solax, Vitagraph and Pathe Productions. He is now a star in Pathe productions 
where he is featured in that com])any's splendid cha])ter plays. 

Mr. Hutchinson is five feet ten inches high, weighs a hundred and sixty pounds, 
and is dark complexioned. He has dark hair and eyes and keeps in condition for his 
strenuous work in Pathe serials liy indulging in every form of athletics. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


"Versatility" might easily be one of the names of George Brackett Seitz for he 
merits the name. He directs, acts, writes the scripts, and keeps a complete super- 
vision over the plays which he produces for Pat ho. Tie was horn in Massachusetts in 
1883 and educated at the Friends' school in IMiila(h'li)iiia. lie joined Pathc in 1912 
after writing many short stories :ind ])la\s. Mr. Scitz is tlic author of "Pearl of the 
Army," "The Shielding Shadow," "The Fatal Ring," the screen adaptation of "The 
Beloved Vagiihond," and "Nedra." Many tlirilling serials were penned by him, in- 
cluding "The Black Secret," "The \ <lvct Hawk," "Pirate (Jold," "The Jlouse of 
H.ate^" "Lightning Raider" and "Bound and Gagged." 


Who's Who on the Screen 



May Allison, beautiful "Screen Classic" star, is a native of Georgia. She received 
her education in Birmingham and Cleveland. Coming to New York without pro- 
fessional experience, her winning smile and melodious soprano voice won for her the 
part of "Vanity" in the great morality play "Everywoman," and later as alternate to 
Ina Claire in the title role of "The Quaker Girl." Her first screen part was with 
William H. Crane in "David Harum" and as co-star with Harold Lockwood in 
Metro Productions she made such notable successes as "The Masked Rider" and 
"Big Tremaine." "Fair and Warmer," the screen version of the hilarious stage suc- 
cess of the same name is one of her recent releases. Miss Allison is five feet five 
inches tall, weighs a hundred and twenty-five pounds, has golden hair and blue eyes. 


U fin'.t Will) on llic Screen 


Rutli l{()laiKl was born in Sail Francisco California, and lias been on the 
stage since she was three years of age. She made her first apix-arance in Kd. 
Holdin's "Cinderella'' conijiany at the Coluinliia 'I'iuatre in San Franeisco. 
Miss Roland beuaii her screen career with the old Kaleiii Coiiipany. After 
leaving Kaleni she joined Astra. She is one of the most popular j)layers 
appearing in film ])lays of the serial order and her |)nidii(l ions made under 
the name of Ruth l{oland Serials, Inc., are offered to the jniblie by Pathe. 
Miss Roland is five feet four inches high, weighs one hundred and twenty pounds 
and has brown hair and violet eyes. 


IT'Ao'.s' Mild (III llic Sen 


Al St. John miiintains a unique position in screen comedy. His personality places 
him in a class all by himself. He is more than a comedian. With his queer antics and 
funny postures, not to mention his artistry as an acrobatic tumbler, Al stands at the 
top of the .slap-stick profession and precludes successful imitators. Supervised by 
Warner Brothers he is starring in a two reel comedy "Speed" which is relea.sed 
serially every month through Paramount. Al was born and educated in Santa Anna, 
Cal., and began his screen career in the Keystone-Triangle comedy "Fatty and Mabel 
Adrift." Then followed "He Did and He Didn't," "His Wife's Mistake," "The Bright 
Lights," "The Moonshiners," "A Reckless Romeo," and "His Wedding Night." 
Mr. St. John is five feet six and a half inches tall, weighs a hundred and fifty pounds^ 


IT7;o".s- T]'li(> oil the Srrrcii 


Georges Carpcnticr \v;is born in Lons, Frunt'e. He started liis l)()\ing career at tlie 
age of 14 and was successful from the start, having iu-ld every championship of 
France from flyweight to heavyweight. The outbreak of tiie Worhi War found him 
among tlie first to enlist and he fought with eonspieuous l>ravery for four years. He 
won the Medaille Mililaire, tlie Croix de (Juerre, and the Italian War Cross. Carpen- 
tier is considered tlie most learned man liial ever stepped into the ring. He is very 
fond of good literature and the opera. He sings and plays the piano with profes- 
sional skill. Since arriving in America he has started to fulfill his contract with Rob- 
ertson-Cole for whom he is making a series of motion pictures, the first of which 
"The Wonder Man," stamps him as a really fine actor. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


ZaSu Pitts, known as the "girl with the ginger snap name" was born in Parsons, 
Kansas and received her education in Santa Cruz, California. She embarked upon a 
screen career with Universal, appearing in many of their comedies. Miss Pitts has 
also appeared in "The Little Princess," "A Modern Musketeer," and "How Could 
You, Jean" for the Famous Players after which she was featured in "As the Sun 
Went Down" for the Metro Company. ZaSu Pitts, as befits her splendid work on 
the silver sheet, is now being starred by Robertson-Cole and the reception her pictures 
"The Other Half" and "Poor Relations" have received prove her popularity. She is 
fond of tennis and motoring, is five feet six inches high, weighs a hundred and 
fifteen pounds, and has blue eyes and brown hair. 


Who's Who nil thr S\rrrrn 

■^ ■^pr^'^ w^ 




When Cli.'irles Bryant, featured Metro ])lay<'r, left Ardiiif^'ly eollef^e and Iiis 
Hurt ford, Kn^land, lioine, where lie was horn in iSS7, he drifted into a sta^c career 
which lasted for twenty-one years. He sj)eiit ten \cai-s in America witii l'',tiici Marry- 
more, Mrs. Patrick Campbell, Charles Frcjhinan and Mme. Naziniova; certainly a 
remarkal)le schooling for any actor. The silver sheet claini(-(l him in the famous 
IJrenon-Selznick picture, "War IJrides," from \\hicli he went to Metro. Here he 
played in a diversity of scripts such as "Itevelation." "Toys of Kate," "]•)> <• for Eye," 
"Out of the Fog," "The Hrat," "Stronger than Death" and others. Mr. Bryant 
towers to the height of six feet three inches and weighs a hundred and ninety jjounds. 
No less a personage tlian Naziniova, the indomitai>le Metro star, is his wife. 


]Vhn\i Who nn the Scrrrri 


IJeautiful Justine Jolinstoiu' was lioni in Englevvood, N. J., and after leaving the 
inil)lic schools there attended the Manor School at Larchmont, N. Y. She made her 
first public appearance in the "Follies of 1915" and later in the "Follies of 1916," 
she was cast as a principal. Her war work has won for her thousands of followers 
from among the ranks of what was until recently Uncle Sams' mighty army. 
Previous to her joining the ranks of Realart Pictures stars she had appeared a season 
in stock. Miss Johnstone has appeared in but two motion pictures. At the age of 
14 she played with Marguerite Clark in "The Crucible." She has also played 
opposite Taylor Holmes in "Nothing But Lies." Miss Johnstone is of the blonde 
type and has light blue eyes. She takes a keen interest in all .sports. 


H'ho's Mho on the Screen 


This popular performer was born in Tokio, Japan, and ('(iu(at(<l in llu' I iiiversity 
of Japan and the University of Chicago. He has great skill as a paintrr and is very 
fond of poetry, which he likewise writes. Hayakawa is a trained athlete. He rides, 
swims, runs, and fences. Previous to his screen debut with Paramount, for whom 
he appeared in "The City of Dim Lights," he had six years of stage experience in 

Mr. Hayakawa is now a Robertson-Cole star he having already made for them 
"The Man Ueneath," "The Mysterious Prince," "The Dragon Painter," "The Tong 
Man" and "His Highness — the Beggar." He is five feet seven inches high, weighs a 
hundred and fifty-seven pounds and has black hair and black eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Edith Storey started what has been a highly successful screen career with the 
Vitagraph Company in their production of "An Enemy to the King." She followed 
this with "Mr. Alladin from Broadway" and then joined the Metro forces, appearing 
in "The Island of Regeneration,"" "Tarantula," and "The Christian." 

Miss Storey is a typical out-door girl. She is an expert horsewoman. During the 
World War she volunteered her services and drove an ambulance for more than a year. 
She is now a featured player for the Robertson-Cole Company and owns a beautiful 
home on Long Island and when in the East spends a great deal of time on her pet 


Whn'.i Who nil thr Srrecn 


Wes is the ty|)c of l)<>.\ tliat could not possiMx Imvc i-scipcil llic t-agli' eye of 
Marshall Xeilan, onc-c he liad crossed liis ])atli. He spotted him immediately. 
Wes was not a model school l)oy. He was not a l)()ok-worm and he mixed with 
clean dirt a good deal of the time. Wes was a stranger to clean, white collars and 
cnfFs. and the gentleness of good little boys' black suits. No, Wes was not the Sunday 
Scliool type at all. He was the "bare-foot kid with faee of tan" —plus freckles and 
ragged knee trousers. 

Today, at tlie age of tliii'lccii, lie is well on tlie road to fame an<l tliose wlio 
remember hi in in "Daddy Long Legs" realize that iu- tlie iiec<'ssary 
"material." However, he is the diamond in the rough and Mr. Neilan has taken 
it ui)(>n himself to polish him off. Henc-e, ^^r. Xeilan's prescription for a day in 

the life of Wesley l{air\- is something like 
111 is: I'p at seven, breakfast, chores 
around the house and in the garden, to 
the studio to see if there is any work for 
him that day, if not, out to S|)ellnuin*s 
ranch wliere he is being taught all the 
necessary tricks of the regular movie star 
such as riding a bucking pony, bull-dog- 
ging a calf, braniliiig, riding, throwing 
the rope, etc. A half hour of iioxing 
\\itli the ranch boys and a swim in the 
|)ool including some fancy liiving which 
concludes the morning's program. 

After lunch the tutor calls at his home 
for three hours of "readin, writ in" and ril- 
matic," to say nothing of geogra])hy and 
botany. .\ftiT his lessons, Wes does as he 
jileases for a few hours which as a rule, in- 
cludes coasting down the hill with the rest 
of the gang on his push-moliile, "foller the 
leader, ' and other similar boys" games. 
After dinner Wesley usually takes a long 
ride in the country either on his pony or 
liis prize bicycle. The evening is usually 
concluflefl with an hotu'"s reading from 
lldialin Alger's i)oi)ular stories or if the 
baseball season is on, a minute stutly of 
all the day's games and how they were won. 

Wesley is now being coached by Mr. 
Xeilan for the big part in Booth Tark- 
ingtons famous "Penrod" stories, which 
the producer will soon i)resent on the 
screen. In the title role of this photoplay, 
W Cs Barry is expected to achieve his 
right to the title of star in the movies. 


Who's fVlio nii Ihc Screen 


Alma Rubens is a native daughter of the Golden West, having been born in 
San Francisco, Cal. She began what has been a highly successful screen career 
with the old Triangle Company, appearing in "Master of His Home," "Blue 
Blood," "The Passion Flower" and "Regeneration," among others. Miss Rubens 
has scored a great personal triumph in the wonderful Cosmopolitan Production 
of Fannie Hurst's delightful story, "Humoresque," which was directed by Frank 
Borzage and which has scored heavily wherever it has been screened. Alma 
Rubens is a true exotic type. 


Who's Who on ike Screen 


Norman Kerry was born in Rochester, New York, and was a student in the Arts 
and Sciences branch of the University of Maryland, St. John's College and the De- 
LaSalle School. Mr. Kerry made his bow to the motion picture public with Mary 
Pickford in "The Little Princess." He has also appeared with Miss Pickford in 
"Amarilly of Clothesline Alley," with Constance Talmadge in "Up the Road with 
Sally" and "Good Night Paul." "Soldiers of Fortune" and "A Splendid Hazard" 
are some of his most recent screen plajs. Norman Kerry is one of the screens greatest 
athletes. In college he was a leader on the athletic field. He is six feet two inches 
high and weighs a hundred and eighty pounds. Mr. Kerry is an expert swimmer and 
diver and a crack football player. He has dark hair and liazcl eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 



"The Birth of a Nation," "Intolerance," and "Polly of the Circus," brought Mae 
Marsh to complete stardom and clinched her popularity with the fans. That she is 
the mother of a child which is her exact counterpart and perpetuates her charm has 
added materially to the high esteem in which she is held by the public. Miss Marsh 
was born in Madrid, New Mexico, and received her education in convents at San 
Francisco. Another of the Griffith "finds," she starred in "The Birth of a Nation," 
and "Intolerance," and found splendid mediums in "Spotlight Sadie," and other 
pictures. Miss Marsh is five feet three inches high, has gray eyes and very auburn 
hair. Her latest berth in filmdom is with Robertson-Cole where she will be starred in 


Who'.'} ]l ho on I he Screen 


June Caprice was Ixnii in Boston, M;is.s., and was cducati-d tlicri'. A\'lK'n 
June was sixteen years old a Boston theatre held a "Mary Pickford" contest 
and a <rirl friend of hers in a s])irit of iniscliicvousness sent a photopraph of 
June to the contest editor. No more was thoupht of the matter until Miss 
Caprice was notified that she was the winner. Al>andoning her school books 
she came to Xew York ;ind (••icli d;iy ai)])lied at tlic studios for ,in oppor- 
tunity, ;il\v,iys rccci\infr a nc<.',ili\c reply. Finally she was jriven a chance 
and her work ra|)idly won recofrnition for her. Miss Caprice is now a Pathe star, 
and is .'5 feet 2 inches high, weighs 10.5 lbs., and has liglit hair and blue eves. 


Wfio'n Ulio on the Screen 


Wheeler Oakman, newest of the Sol Lesser stars was born in ^^'ashingt()^, D. C, 
where he received his edncation. Previous to his screen debut he was on the legitimate 
playing in "Under Southern Skies," "Strongheart," "Checkers"" followed by a season 
of repetoire. His success upon the screen was instantaneous and he registered 
personal triumphs in both "Mickey" and "The \'irgin of Stamboul" in which 
picture he played opposite his wife, Priscilla Dean. 

He is an athlete, and is especially fond of baseball. His favorite forms of recrea- 
tion are hunting and riding, whiU' lie takes a great interest in the breeding of fancy 
poultry. He is five feet eleven inches high, and weighs a hundred and eighty pounds, 
and has dark hair and eyes. 


ir/fo's Who on (he Screen 


This fascinating dauplitcr of the Soutliland was I)()rn in AVcst Point, Miss- 
issippi, and c'chicatcd at tlic University School for Girls in Chicago, 111. Pre- 
vious to her debut upon the silver sheet she aj)peared with distinction upon the 
speaking stage in Rita Weinians drama "The Accjuittal"' after whicli she played 
In support of Stuart Holmes and Bcnncy Leonard in their serial "The Evil 
Eye." Slie has played with Bryant "\Va.shl)urn in one of the famous Skinner 
stories, "Skinner's Baby,'' as well as with Irene Castle, and she is now playing 
in the legitimate jirnduci ion "Susan I.ciiiinx" during its New York City run. 
Miss Jepp is ri feet 7 inches high, weighs 12(i lbs. and has dark brown hair 
and blue eyes. She is a sj)lendid sportswoman. 


T]'ho's Who on the Screen 


Warner Oland was born in Sweden and was educated in Boston, Mass. He made 
his first stage apj)ea ranee with Viola Allen in "The Christian." Since then he 
has successively appeared in "A Fool There Was"' and "The Yellow Ticket" 
and many other famous stage plays. Deserting the legitimate stage for the 
silver sheet he appeared in the patriotic serial "Patria," followed by "The 
Cigarette Girl," "The Avalanche," "The Witness for the Defense," "TAvin 
Pawns" and many others. Mr. Oland has translated plays by famous Swedish 
authors and has written and produced many scenerios. He has appeared with 
E. H. Southern and Julia Marlow. He is five feet eleven inches high, weighs 
180 lbs., and has brown hair and eyes. 


n7((/.v ]\'ho oil the Screen 


This splfiulid actor was Ixnii in ( aiiiiiridgc, and educated in llartfoiMJ, 
Conn. lie has enjoyed a long and successful career upon the speaking stage and re- 
cords as his greatest success "Kistnet" which i)lay he is now doing for the Robertson- 
Cole organization for w hoin lie is starring on tlie screen. 

It is predicti-d hy at)lc critics that when Otis Skinner and "Kismet" reach the 
million |)i(tnrc pnlilii- Ihc highest point in artistic splendor, and the pinnacle of 
dramatic power will l>c attained. HoliiTtson-Cole. who arc ])rej)aring this picture for 
tlie screen, intend to make of it one of the most lavish i)roductioiis i-ver offered the 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Ouida Bergerc, tliouiili Ikumi in S])ain, ri'ccived her early education in America, 
where she entered n convent and later l)ecanie a pu])il in the National Park Seminary, 
at Washington, I). C. She has played on the legitimate stage with Rohert Edson, 
Wilton Lackaye, Maxine Elliott and others equally prominent. Her first motion 
j)ictiire affiliaticjn was with Patlie, where she developed a talent for writing scenarios, 
beginning with one reel stories, until at the present time she is credited with such 
scripts as "The Country Cousin" "The Hroken Melody" and "On With the Dance." 

Miss Bergere is five feet four inches high and weighs 138 pounds. She has dark 
brown hair and brown eyes, and can claim distinction as a musician, as well as writer 
and actress. 


Who's Who on the Screen 

f^ #i* i^ 


Jack Slicrrill, popular young star, in I he I'^rolunaii Amiisemont Corporation 
screen productions, was l)orn in Atlanta, Clcorgia, and icliicatcil in Uic Berkeley 
School in New York City. Prior to his screen debut he appeare<i successfully in both 
stock and vaudeville. He made his first screen appearance in "Just Out of College," 
which was followed by "The Witching Hour." He was starred in "Once To Every 
Man," and in the fight .scene of the film version of Larry Evans" novel, young Mr. 
Sherrill gave a splendid exhil)ition. He has recently demonstrated his versatility by 
acting as co-director for the Frohman Amusement Cori)orat ion's splendid serial "The 
Invisible Itay" in which he is also co-star with Ruth Clifford. He is five feet ten 
inches high, weighs a hundred and forty pounds, and has brown hair and blue eyes. 


JT7(o'.v TT7/0 on Ihc Screen 


Bessie Barriscale was born in New York City, and went on tlie stage when she 
was but five years oUl. She is consirlered one of the most versatile players before the 
camera at the present time, she having played roles of every description. Robertson- 
Cole are now starring her in her own productions and previous to this arrangement 
she was a star in Paralta film plays. Miss Barriscale is a collector of real laces and is 
the proud possessor of a wonderful collection which has been sent to her from all 
parts of the world. She is very fond of athletics, being especially partial to riding and 
swimming. Miss Barriscale is five feet two inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty- 
three pounds, and has blonde hair and brown eyes. 


J]'lin's ]]'lifl on Ihc ^rri'Cii 


Like iiiaiiy other staj;*' and .screen stars, Owen Moore is a son ol' l-'.iin. When 
elcMii years old Owen arri\cd in America and a year later fonnd him heliind the 
footlights. lie first atten(ie(l seiiool in Toledo. Ohio. More than ten yi-ars ago he 
sensed the possihilities of the .screen and joined the old Hiograj)!! com|)any. Some 
of his hest ])ietnres were "The ('rini.son Gardenia," from the story of Rex Heacli 
and his recent Selznik picture, "Piccadilly Jim." 

Mr. Moore is an ardent follower of athletics, heing a "fan" at the ball i)arks, as 
well as the boxing ring and the griiiiron. He is a wonderfnl swimmer, hiker and 
golfer, as his man> trophies will |)rove. lie is five fet'l I en inches high, weighs a hnn- 
drcd and forty pounds, and has dark iiair and eyes. 


]]lin's Wlio nn the Screen 


Althougli one of I lie youiigi'st of mo- 
tion picture directors, Miirshall Xeilaii 
enjoys the distinction of l)eing at the toj) 
of his pa-ofession. Horn in California and 
educated in the i)uhlic schools of Los 
Angeles, he was not yet 20 years of age 
when he joined a San Francisco stock 
company. Soon his talents and intelli- 
gence won for him tlie juvenile leads. 
Following a short road tour, young Neilan, 
foreseeing the future of the silent drama, 
joined the Griffith forces as an actor. lie 
played in turn with Kalem, I'niversal, 
Selig, American and Famous Players. 

Mr. Xeihin liegan his directorial ca- 
reer at the helm of tiie Rutli Roland 
pictures and a little later he became tiu' 
guiding hand in the "Ham and Hud" 

Marshall Neihin, as deserves his 
genius, has now organized his own 
producing unit. The first of the 
Marshall Xeilan Productions "The River's 
End" throughout which could be seen the 
master hand of the super director, with 
his never ending touches of human sym- 
l)athy and life as it is really lived in the 
out-of-doors of the great Northwest, has 
proven one of the most splendid film plays 
ever made. 

That he has a keen eye foi picking 
talent is proven by his discovery of Wesley 
Harry, the twelve year old "freckle-faced" 
kid who is the brightest "diamond in the rougli" that has appeared ui)()n tlic sur- 
face of the great ocean of screen players in years. Mr. Neilan's efforts in guiding 
young Barry were rewarded when the boy made an instantaneous hit the first time 
he was given a role of prominence. Already "Dinty" as Barry is known by his 
fellow players, is the idol of thousands of screen "fans" both young and old. Under 
the careful tutoring of Mr. Neilan he promises to rise to the very highest pedestal 
of motion picture fame and gloiy. 

Marjorie Daw, winsome little star of Marshall Neilan Productions, and Agnes 
Ayers are others of the Neilan players. Both enjoy a splendid following and under 
the tutelage of Neilan will surely gain in favor. 

Marshall Neilan is on the topmost rung of the ladder of success. His goal has 
been deservedly reached. As a player and a director his idea has always been to give 
of his best to his work, and a critical motion picture loving public may look for pro- 
ductions de luxe from this young genius. 


J]'ho'ii Tf'ho on the Screen 


Born in Charloroi, Pa., this captivating little girl eniigrated lo Pittsburgh, Pa., 
where she entered \\\mx\ a business career. Soon thereafter she applitd to the manager 
of the Ziei^fcid Follies, and easily won a jjlace for herself ai)peariMg in the Ziegfeld 
"Frolics'" and "Follies"" of 1914 and 1915. After posing for many famous artists 
she joined the Famous Players and Ince-Triangle companies. Selznick Pictures 
(."orporation realizing her worth, signed her to star and her first Selznick picture, 
"Upstairs and Down," is still delighting thousands. 

She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred and eighteen pounds, and has 
brown hair and blue eyes. Expert on a horse and as a golfer, she plays tennis and 
swims with equal effectiveness. She is the wife of Jack Pickford. 


Who^s Who on the Screen 


Although Jark Pickford is only twenty-three years old, he is already a veteran 
screen actor. He began to perform in the movies at the age of 13, and was at that 
time a "veteran" on the legitimate stage. Born in Toronto, Canada, he and his 
sisters Lottie and Mary were early called upon to help solve the situation created by 
the death of their father eleven months after Jack's birth. Ten years ago the then 
Jack Smith began to work for Biograph under the direction of D. W. Griffith. He 
worked side by side with Mack Sennett and received the same pay as the latter — 
five dollars a day. Later he changed his name to "Pickford," derived from a family 
relationship, and it has been under that name that he has become famous. 


Tflio'.i U'lin nil lilt' Srrrrii 

Tom Moore \v;is hoiii in County Mciitli, Ireliind. 'I'lic fumily t'vtMilually moved 
to Amcricii ami set tied in 'rdlcdo, Oliio, a town w liicli tailed to completely satisfy 
yount; 'lOm. lie iiwaN' lo New ^ ork, where, for a .\'ear, he did all sorts of work, 
hut finally nmiijii^cd hi accii nnihi I e enouj^li money and a sufficiently good suit of 
clothes to uo lia<k and \i>il lii> folks. However, after liis retnrn to Toledo, he again 
felt the call of the "road" and went to Chicafjo, where he hcf^an his theatrical career, 
which emhraced seven years in slock and road work. Mis early screen career was with 
Kalcni. l.asky, Selig and Select hut it was his .success in (lol<l\\\n ])i(lures which 
made him a star. He lives at Sarila Monica, California. 


Who's Who on thr Screen 


Irma Marion Helena King was born in London, England. Together with her 
family she removed to the United States at an early age and finished her education 
in the Lancaster Academy, Lancaster. Pa. Turning her attention to a theatrical 
career, Miss King was engaged for the Ziegfield Follies of which far-famed organi- 
zation she was a member during the year 1919. Later she joined the Frivolities of 
1920 and then answered the lure of the screen by making her debut in the silent 
drama in "The Restless Sex." She then appeared in "The Wonder Man," after 
which she was seen in "April Folly." "Bebe" King, as she is known to her friends, is 
a splendid athlete, being especially proficient as a swimmer. She is five feet seven 
inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty pounds, and has auburn hair and blue eyes. 


ll'/iu\s ll'lia on the Screen 


The Metro policy of l)iggt'r iiml hcltcr ])i(tiircs. iii.iii^niratcd so 
successfully heretofore, will be coiitiiiucd and expanded in the fulnrc. 
A])proxiniatcly fifty super-productions will l)e produced in 1920-21. 
In wcallli of story, dircclion, aclin^' and mounting as well as in variety 
and general excellence tlic.\ will lie ainmij,' I he greatest ever offered the 
])id>lic. The genius and energy of the Metro producing forces in both 
the eastern and western studios is sparing neither time nor money 
to make lliesi- trenu-ndous features the last word in motion picture art. 

The foremost dramatists, novelists and short story writers of 
the world will contrihule tlie stories for the Metro Picture Plays of 
the future. Names such as Vicente Blasco Ibanez, Irvin S. Cobb, 
Arthur Sonu-rs Roche, (icorge (iibbs, Winchell Smith, Hayard N'eiller, 
Ilolman Day, Larry Evans, (iuy Bolton, Mark Swan, 'I'liomas Hardy, 
Justus Miles Forman, Eugene Walter, Jack London, Henry Arthur 
Jones, George Kibbe Turner, ("hanning Pollock, Arthur Stringer and 
L A. R. Wylie are a guarantee of unmatched excellence in stories for 
the screen. 

Each of the world-renowned Metro stars will make six i)roduelions 
during the coming year. Another wonderful yciir has l)eeii i)lanned for 
Bert Lytell. Each of the stones that he will picturize during the coming 
year will give him greater oppf)rtunities than he has ever before enjoyed 
and his roles will trul\- li\c and vibrate aiul preserve the best traditions 
of the screen and stage. 

Robert Ilarron, jjopular star of forthcoming sjiecials is at the 
zenith of his career. His portrayals, always clean-cut, are done with 
an earnestness that makes them immortal. Ina Claire will entrench 
herself in the hearts f)f her audiences everywhere. Hers is iiuleed a 
spletiilid personality and possessed as she is of rare charm, aside from 
real talent, she will (|ui<kly become one of the screens nuist fa\dre<l 
pla\ crs. 

\'ioIa Dana, in a series of big ])ictures, excelling a n\ thing she has 
e\-er done, all strong in dranuitic and comedy values ami rich in oi)por- 
tunities, will, it is certain, with her girlish beauty, tnm-boy sense of 
humor, combined with her splendid hi^t^i(>ni(• taleni, aild to her already 
great following. 

May .Mlison, Ix'autiful and gifted Metro star, will find added 
favor with audiences who appreciate artistic ability and fair young 
womaidiocid, perfectly blended. Her new stories will give her an 
op[)(irl unit >■ lo more than e\cr (lis])lav her rare (lualities. 

Who'ii H7(o on lite Screen 

Alice Lake, whose beauty, dramatic ability, charm and personality 
lifted her to fame within the short space of a year, will i)e provided 
with the very finest stories available. Each will be colorful and strong 
in theme. 

Doraldina — world celebrated and talented artist, the very embodi- 
ment of beauty and grace, comes to the screen as a Metro star direct 
from her fiery dancing trimuphs abroad. Iler rare talents and genius 
will make her an instant favorite. 

Nazimova — the supreme artist of the screen — she has other great 
pictures in store for Metro. 

Metro Pictures Corporation in five years has forged ahead from 
humble beginnings to a position of leadership in the motion picture 
industry. The company's phenomenal success is ascribed to the extra- 
ordinary business acumen and engaging personality of its president, 
Richard A. Rowland. Mr. Rowland has held his organization together 
intact through stress and discouragement and is now seeing the full 
fruition of all his best-laid plans. Ilis first motto for Metro is "quality 








Who's Who on the Screen 


When the entrancing charm, personality and beauty of Ina Claire arc transferred 
to the silverslieel in Metro's picturization of the Helasco stage success "Polly With a 
Past," tliis sjjlendifl actress will add to lier alrca(l\' great host of followers. The ap- 
pearance of "PoIIn Willi a Past" will mark I lie first appearance of Miss Claire in the 
silent flrania. Hers is indeed a winning personality. Tier i)iquancy, beauty, and capti- 
vating manner together with her al)ility to perfectly characterize the roles entrusted 
to her, are alone responsible ff)r her rise from the mtisical revue in wliicli she was a 
figure a few years ago to her present po.silioii in llic theatrical and niolion i>icture 


Who's Who on the Srrcc7i 


Rod La Rocque comes quite close to being one of the most popular screen players. 
Since his early screen work with Essanay, which was preceded by several years 
experience on the stage, he has come rapidly to the front as one of the few players 
who has been able to overcome the all too frequent handicap of type and adapt 
himself to any kind of part he may choose to play. During the past year, Mr. La 
Rocque has appeared in several pictures, which have l)een distinct personal successes 
for him. Among these may be included Marguerite Clark's "Easy to Get," Constance 
Binney's "The Stolen Kiss," and Vitagraph's "The Garter Girl." Burton King has 
recently completed two productions, "The Common Sin" and "The Discarded Wom- 
an," in both of which Mr. La Rocque was featured. 


U'ho'a /1 7/0 un ihc Screen 


( liarlcs, or "Cliic"" Sale as lie is affoclioii.itily kimwn w as hiuti in I rliaiia, Illinois. 
Even us a youngster "('lii<-"" studied liunian na lure and lie started wli a I has develo])ed 
into a sueeessful career when he ina<le his first appearances by entertaining his hoiue 
town folks in the local 'J'own Hall, "('hie'" studied every resident of the town and 
then itnilatcd iheiu. 

rinding that his impersonations received a hearty r(>ceplion, Mr. Sale determined 
to offer his rural eharaeier studies to the general pnMie and secured a vaudeville 
engagement, lie has delighted thousands with his cjcxci- (i(|)i(l iiuis ami has toured 
the whole eonntry filling his numerous \aude\ille eoiit laels. Mr. Sale now i)la.ns to 
offer his eharaelerizat ions to the puMie tlirongh IIk' meclinm of a screen l>lay. 


U'/lo's ]]■/„ 

the Screen 


Elaine Hammerstein, Selznick star, was born in Philadelphia, and was educated 
in a Quaker school there. Her first appearance before the public was in the musical 
comedy success "High Jinks." Her dislike for the speaking stage led her into motion 
picture work, where she has scored many triumphs. Notable among her screen plays 
are "The Country Cousin," "Greater than Fame," "The Shadow of Rosalie Byrnes" 
and "Whispers." 

Miss Hammerstein swims and rides, ])lays golf and tennis willi almost profes- 
sional skill, and can drive a car as well as any man. 

Her height is five feet three inches and she weighs a hundred a)id twenty pounds. 
Aside from having a fair c()m])lexion, she has beautiful bniwn wavy hair, and blue eyes. 


n'ho's JJ'ho on the Screen 


\'inc('iit rolciiiiiii Ix'ciiiiu' a huskinite at the tender age of twelve and took ad- 
vantage of a rigorous training scliool in stock. His later work on the .stage inclndccl 
engagements in .several well-known Hroadway productions. I'robahly his best screen 
efforts have been as leading man for Constance Talmadge in "Good References," 
as the juvenile in Goldwyn's "Partners of the Night," and in "The Law of Nature," 
in which he was the featured player. His legitimate stage experience places him in 
the front rank of the younger American ])la\('rs. Last season he played in New York 
as leading man in "Nrartinique," and he is now appearing in "Self Defense," one of 
the first plays of the new season. Vincent, who is the recognized wrestling champion 
of the stage and screen, is six feet tall and tips the beam at one hundred aiul seventy- 
five pounds. 


Who'.s Who on the Screen 


Juanita Hanson made her start in pictures as a beauty, and had considerable 
experience before the cameras at the Sennett Studios. She developed her talents to a 
point where she could play leading roles, and now she is a Pathe serial star. 

Juanita brings to the serials a wealth of magnetism, sprightliness and skill. Her 
success in the features in which she shared honors with Jack Pickford and other 
stars is in a fair way to being over-topped by the performance she is now doing in 
fifteen episode thrillers for Pathe. She is a native of Des Moines, Iowa. Miss Hansen 
is five feet, three inches in height. She is the ultra-blond of all screendom, having a 
very fair skin, blue eyes and a heavy mass of yellow locks. 


]]'liii's ]l'lio oil the Scrrni 

Wi:i)(iKW()()I) XOWKIJ. 

'J'hoiigli Ihii'ii in I'dil sukhiI |i, N. II,, \\ cdjicw ood Nnwrll is kiinwn ,is llic "licst 
F'renchman on IIk- screen."' His {jeline.ilidn uf liii> l,\|ie li;is won ^re;il renown for 
liini. Mr. Xowi'li is a j^raduale nl' I he I nivcisily nf I'cnnsv 1 \-,-i nia ami has ajjix-ared 
upon t lie sialic o|)|)osile nian.\' of I lie ^rcalesl stars. He is an accoinpiished pianist and 
violinist and also has earned a fa\-oral)h' reputation as a ))ro<luiint;' staf^e-direetor. 

During his screen eai'eer he lias appeared in '"'riie (Orsieau Hrotliers," "A Man's 
Fight," "Adeh'." "TIk' Dream Cheater" and "The Lord l,o\cs tiie Irisli" among 
others and liis work has always impressed iiis audierues. He was recently seen in 
"The Meauty Market" in support of Katiierine MacDonald. He is fi\-e feet ek'ven 
inches high, weighs a hundred a ml sixty-five pounds, and has dark lirow n hair and eyes, 


jrV/o'.v ]]'li() ON the i^rrcrn 


Mabel Normaiid was born in Atlanta, Ga., a city which she left as a young girl 
to come to New York and study art. While doing this, she supported herself as a 
model, posing for all the best known illustrators, Charles Dana Gibson, the Leyen- 
deckers, etc. Later she made a brief excursion into musical comedy as a chorus girl. 
This was her sole professional experience when she began to act for the movies, with 
the Vitagraph company. Later she was featured in Mack Sennett productions, an<l 
at one time headed her own company. For the past three years she has been a Gold- 
wyn star and one of the country's pets, because of her winning personality. 


Who's IVIio on llic Srrcrii 


This jxipiiliir screen star was horn in Oceanside, Long Island, and ediuated in 
public and private sciiools in New York City. Miss Davison was and still is one of the 
most popnlar younger girls in the Long Lsland smart set. Not so long ago, she or- 
ganized her <nvn producing company and made "Wives of Men," starring Florence 
Reed. Miss Davison played the second lead in tliis ])!(■( uri'. Later her company 
produced ".\toiieincnt," starring ^^iss Davi.son and Conway 'I'earle, and "Man's 
I'laylhing,"' wilh Miss Davison and Montague Love. At present she is working on a 
new feature phiy, the first in which she will he starred alone. Miss Davison's unusual 
beauty and talrni are fast winning for her an enviahic reputation. 


nV/o'.v M'Ik) nil llir Srri-fn 


Will Rogers was born in the Indian Territory, and is reputed to have been able to 
ride a horse before he could walk. Later he became an expert with the lariat and for 
eight years toured with vaudeville and road shows, showing his skill with the rope. 
But before this he had wandered from his native west to the pampas of South .\merica 
and the diamond mines of South Africa. He drew from this experience a wealth of 
comment which brought him to the Ziegfeld Follies after his vaudeville work, and 
he became a famous figure with that institution and with the Midnight Frolic. 
Cioldwyn induced him to enter the movies and in a half dozen pictures he has become 
one of the outstanding stars of the screen. 


Who's ]]'ho on the Screen 


Doraldinji, one of I lie newest oT Met ro sl;irs, tlii)ii<;li >;iv("n ;i splenili<l (ipporl unil y 
lo (lis|)lay licr liist rioiiic lalcnts as an actress, will, nevert iieless, retain in her pic- 
tures the familiar Hawaiian setlinf^ wilii which lier lej^ion of admirers have come to 
associate her. IJegiiining lu-r cari'cr as a manicurist in a San Francisco iiotel, l)t)ral- 
dina's rise to fame and stardom comes as a fitting climax to a career during wiiich she 
put forth every efltort to please a discriminating public. Studying the dancing art 
first in New York, and then in Barcelona, Si)ain, she returned to New York where her 
career as dancer, actress, and screen star made of her a national figure. Her first 
Metro production is "Passion Fruit." 


TT7io'.s' Who nil the Screen 



Queen of the sea! And yet as a ehild Annette 
Kellerman had an actual horror of tlic water. 
Her linil)s being deformed thru learning to walk 
too soon her family physician prescribed swim- 
ming as a sure road to health and so readily did 
her limbs respond to the healthful influence of 
salt water, that to-day she is graceful, beauti- 
fully formed and is often the subject of compari- 
son with the famed Greek Goddess — ^Venus. 

At the age of fifteen Annette had mastered 
the most difficult swimming strokes and hail 
won several competitions, including the cham- 
jjionship of New South Wales, where she was 

Her first public appearance was in a sixty-foot 
tank where her exhibition immediately stamped 
her as mistress of the water. Her greatest feat of 
endurance was when she swam three-quarters of 
the way across the English Channel — a distance 
of about 45 miles. Coming to America from the 
London Hippodrome she made her bow to 
American swimming enthusiasts in Chicago. 

Miss Kellerman takes pride in the fact that 
she has never been timid before an audience 
and credits this much-desired attribute to her 
ability to keep her mind and energies centered 
on her work in her efforts to please her public. 

"The Diving Venus" likes to tell of the 
difficulty she experienced breaking into Motion 
Pictures. Time after time she made the rounds 
of the studios without success. Finally a pro- 
ducer offered to star her in a picture featiuing 
her unusual aquatic talent. The production wys 
made in the Bermuda Islands and the judgment 
of the maker was vindicated through its imme- 
diate and phenomenal success. 

Since then the "Queen of the Sea" has ap- 
peared in several other record breaking motion 
picture water spectacles and has scored a great 


]]'liii's M'lio on llif Screen 

pcrsoii;il Iriuinpli :il llic Nrw ^'ork Hippodroiiu- where slic pl;iye(i for a full season, 
at the coMclusioTi of whiili m tmir nl' Europe was decided upon, with stops at all 
the large cities, including London, Herlin, Vienna and Paris. While playing to 
(■ai)aeity iiudiences in the gay French Capital she wiis caught in tin- niaelslroni of 
the great war luid was force<l to undergo many trying or<leals in the war /-on<'. 
Miss Kellerin:in .inil her ti(iii])c liii;dl.\ suc<'eeded in getting hack to America :ind 
she says, "Never sliall 1 forget the (i\ crijowcring feeling that c;iMie over nie as we 
entered the Port of New "SOrk."' 

A much needed rest followed iiy iier sd'een ])roduction, "A Daughter of the 
(iods." a season al the Winter (larden, New ^Ork, and an extended vainleville 

toiir brought the Diving N'cnus hack again to the silvershcet \iinl<M the manage- 
ment of Sol. I>esser. 

Iier future productions will gi\-e her uid)oundeil o|)i)ort unity to display her 
liistrionic abilities, aside from providing an outlet for her ability as a depictor of 
liglit comedy characterizations. .\ll hough the plans for her productions call for the 
portrayal of light coincdy roles, the sea — her first love — will be retained as a working 

While it is the ])ui)lic im])ressi()n that Miss Kellerman considers acjuatic sports her 
main source of i-ecreation, she is e((uaiiy i)roficient al tennis, as a horsewoman and as 
a golfer. Following in the f()otstei)s of many of the screen's favorites, Annette has 
taken up aviation and bids fair to become as luminous in the skies as she is accom- 
plished in the water. 

As a star in Sol Lesser Productions an admiring ])id)lic will greet Miss Kellerman 
in the most spectacular film productions she lias e\er made. 


Tf'Jw's Tl'hn mi the Screen 


Zena Keefe, newest of the Selznick stars, was born in San Francisco, (';il., and 
educated in a convent there. She has been a vaudeville player and from childhood 
has always been a serious-minded, quiet little jjerson. 

Finally, answering the lure of the Motion Picture environment, she made her first 
appearance in a Vitagraph production after which she played for many independent 
producers. Joining the Selznick forces she was a featured player in "Piccadilly Jim,'' 
"His Wife's Money" and "The Woman God Sent." Now she is annoiuiced as Selz- 
nick's 1920 star and has entered enthusiastically into the making of what will ha the 
best pictures of her career. She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred and 
twenty pounds, and has dark hair and Ijrown eyes. 


Who's li'lio oil the Screen 

Mflro's Wisl Cotisl SI iidios, Udlli/irooil, (\il. 


U7/o'.v ]\'li<) on I lie Screen 

. ^A. 


Joseph ]]'. Engel, General Manager 

Who's Who on the Screen 


This n()t«'ti star of tlic Ic^itiiiiate stage and scrocii was Ixnii ami ('(iucalrd in 
P>iiglaii(l. Ik' made his first appearauee on (lie New York stage in 1SS7. lie lias 
appeared on the screen with tlie Famous Players Co., in "The Silver King" and 
"Tlie Man Who Found Himself" and is now one of the bright stars of the Selzniek 

His eharacterizations are distinct and entirely unique and he promises to create 
as great a vogue of popularity on tlie screen as he has on the stage. His work in 
"The Fawn,""The Srpiaw Man,""The Hawk,"and"Lord and Lady Algy," produced 
under liis nianagenient, ranks with liial nl' lln' \\(l^l(i^" urcalcst stars of liie speaking 
stage, of whom it can lie triil\ >:iid, lie is <jne. 


Who's IVho on the Screen 


This charming little daughter of the South recently announced as a Selznick star 
was born in Columbus, Ga., received her early education there and finished at the 
Horace Mann school, in New York City. She has played in stock in both Utica, N. Y., 
and New York City. Among her screen productions which proved exceptionally 
popular, are "Seventeen," "Great Expectations," "The Varmint," "Tom Sawyer," 
and "The Crook o' Dreams," and Famous Players picture "Oh, You Women." 

Her new Selznick productions are to be made from the finest stories available and 
will l>c certain to create for her an unlimited vogue among motion picture patrons 
all over the world. 

Miss Huff is just five feet high and weighs a hundred and six pounds. 


nVfo'.v Who oil the Screen 

i->"*»v . 

. 'pa 


Frances A. Ross was born in Chicago, 111., and <'<lii(iite(l there. Becoming inter- 
ested in thing.s theatrical while attenflinj; the Univer.sity of Chicago, she turned her 
attention to a stage career and made her first appearance with the Washington 
Square Players in New York City in "The P'amily Exit." Her winning per.sonality, 
coupled with a healthy desire to work hard made her up the theatrical 
ladder rather rai)i(l. Recently she was seen to excellent .uhantage as the prima 
donna of the musical comedy success "Leave It To Jane." Her first screen appear- 
ance was with Elsie Ferguson in "Rarbary Sheep." Miss Ross is five feet four 
inches high, weighs a hundred and eighteen pounds, ami li:is lnown hair and blueeyes. 
She is a motoring enthusiast, and cluinis distinction as a golfer and hiker as well. 

Who's Who on the Screen 


Eugene O'Brien was born in Colorado and finished his education at the Uni- 
versity of Colorado, after which he entered upon a theatrical career, playing first in 
musical comedy and later joining the Frohman forces. 

During his screen career he has played opposite Mary Pickford, Elsie Fergu- 
son, Norma Talmadge, Marguerite Clark and many other film favorites. 

He is now starring in Selznick productions, where he has already made "The 
Perfect Lover," "A Fool and His Money," "De Luxe Annie," "By Right of Purchase" 
and "The Safety Curtain. ' 

He is six feet tall, weighs a hundred and sixty pounds, and has light brown hair 
and blue eyes. Riding and swimming arc his favorite sports. 


n'ho's Who on the Screen 


Hope Hampton's career on the screen is concrete proof of the fact that motion 
picture producers search cvcrywlicrc for new stelhir material and also of the fact 
that the best way to achieve success is to prepare for it. Miss nami)ton was horn in 
Dallas, Texas, attended the Sophie Newcombe School in New Orleans and on her 
return home found she had won the beauty prize in a Texas newspaper contest. She 
received many motion picture offers but refrained from accepting thini until she had 
taken a course in dramatic art at a famous institution. The offers were repeated — 
she was ready this time and Hope Hampton Productions, Inc., was the result. Her 
first picture was "A Modern Salome" and she has also made "The Tiger Lady" 
under the direction of Maurice Tourneur. 


iv.«.cJ.v\-.%.-i.. "-wr 






Ularlon Davie/ 

Airi©rice^s Foromort 


Who's Who nn the Screen 


The Cof^mopolifdn Star 

Attrac-tfd l)y the possihilitit-s of the niolioii pidiiii' liilil :is an 
outlet for lier iiiiiisiiul tiileiit as l)ntli acliTss and a nt lioicss. Marion 
Davies, aftci scoring many ])er.sonal triuni|)lis on tlu- musical comcdN' 
stage, entered upon a starring career in the silent drama. Her entry 
itito the ranks of tlie foremost film stars came after she iiad posed for 
sncli world famed artists as Howard (handler Christ \, I'enrhyn 
Stanlaws, Hamilton King, Harrison Kisher, Haskell Coffin and others 
all of whom [)roiiounced her the ideal tyjx' of American i'eauty. 

Her ristr to tiie pinnacle that she now occupies reads as prettily as 
any romance ever written, and it has made of her, one of the world's 
licst known figures. When hut fifteen \cars of age this heautiful slip 
of a girl securccl hiT first contract for a small part in ■'('hin Chin"" a 
current musical comedy success. This vehicle served her as a means of 
making a dehut to a ])ul)lic whicli was soon destined to acclaim her as 
one of the screens most favort'ii jdayers. 

Her future ])roductions written by Amerioa"s foremost authors, 
coupled with her spleiulid characterizations, is certain to win for her 
a<lded prestige as an artiste as well as a greatly increase*! following. 

Success has not turned the head of tiiis golden-haired girl, hut 
ratln>r has left her the same vvittj% vivacious, sincere and common sense 
girl she was before she earned the laurels which her sheer beauty and 
dramatic poise have brought her. Her.s is a splendid and charming 
personality that has endeared itself to a host of devoted followers. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


From the Paintlny hy Harrison Fisher 

Who's TJ'ho on the f^crccn 


. </iL\. 


From the Painting hij Penrhyn Stanlaws 


TT7;o'.s Who on the Screen 


From the Painting by Hamilton King 


Who's ]f'fi() nil the Screen 

^^^—fiiitiJ £LiMk 1-LUiii.i^, 



From the Pitintiiuj hi/ lloinird ('haiidliT Chri.sli/ 


Who's Who on the Slcreen 


From the Painting by Haskell Coffin 

Who's Wfin nil the Srrrrn 



From the Drairiny hij Xcll Brhiklcij 


]]'fio'.s- 117(0 on the Screen 



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ll'Ao.v ]\'/i<) on ihc Screen 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Betty Compson wus lilorally ciitaiJiillcd into I'aiiu' as the result of licr- work in 
"The Miracle Man." Miss Compson was born in Sail Lake City, I'tali. and ni;i(le 
her j)rofessional dchnt in vaudeville as a violinist. From this work she was j^raduated 
into the ranks of the filni-jjlayers and so successful has she been that to-day she 
heads her own producing company and her pictures arc offered to the pul)lic by the 
Goldwyn l'i( lures Corporation which organization acts as her releasing agent. She 
l)egan her screen career in Christie Comedies an<l sul)sc(iiiently was willi the I'ni- 
versal and Paramount comi)anies. Her future screen work will be for the "JJetty 
Compson Protluctions" and she will make some eight picture-plays for distribution 
by Goldwiiii during the next two jears. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Joseph Francis, better known as "Buster" Keaton, will be remembered by vaude- 
ville enthusiasts as the third member of the Three Keatons. For years his father 
coached him until he became a marvel, even as a youngster, in the rough and tumble 
act the family presented. In 1917 Roscoe Arbuckle gave young Keaton his chance 
for a screen career and he made good at once. He has since appeared as Bertie,"the 
Iamb" in the Metro picturization of Winchell Smith's and Victor Mapes' play "The 
New Henrietta" which Metro produced under the name of "The Saphead." Buster 
is to follow this high comedy characterization with a series of two reel comedies 
known as the "Buster Keaton Comedies" and which Metro will distribute. He 
is five feet four inches high and weighs a hundred and thirty-nine pounds. 


U'hn\s H'lu) on the Screen 


(loorgc H<"l)an. Jr.. is the li\(' year old son of the faiMc(l Italian cliaractcr actor. 
He will be rciiu-nihcrcd li\ film fans as tlic rafjficd little nrchin in "\u .Vlicn" and will 
soon be seen as the Bclfiian waif in "One Man in a Million." Thoimli tlic son of a 
great actor, little (leorge has other andiitions than to follow in his fathers footsteps. 
In the interim between appearing ix-fore the camera in iiis fathers prodnctions and 
poring over his school books nnder a tntor"s gnidance, he is to be fonnd bnsily engaged 
in various allilrtic pursuits. In fait the youtliful Heban ha- lioijcs for athletic 
.supremacy. His dr»'aiii is to be like Henny Leonard, lightweight boxing champion 
of the world, and it is his jjrond boast thai Mr. Leonard has given him instruction 
in the boxing art. .\nnette Kellerman, loo, ha.s taught him the first principles of 


]]'h()'s ]\'li() on the Screen 


Betty Blytlu'. hcaiitiful jjatrician of screen art, was born in Los Angeles, Calif., 
and was educated at the Convent of the Sacred Heart, Westlake Seminary and the 
University of Southern California. Her work on the screen is distinguished by her 
culture as well as beauty. She studied for opera at the Conservatoire of Paris and 
upon her return to tins country was engaged by Oliver Morosco for light opera. 
Later sli(> appeared in "Experience" and other dramas. Her debut in films was made 
in 1917 at the \'itagraph studio in New York. "Over the Top" won for her recog- 
nition as one of America's best emotional actresses. She is five feet eight inches high, 
weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds and has dark hair and l)lue eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Ferdinand Pinncy Earle ■was born in New York City, June 8, 1878. It had been 
his intention to follow a musical career but his family imiucing him to give up the 
violin, Mr. Karle went to Paris where he studied painting under Bouguereau for five 
years. He later entered Whistler's studio and wrote verse in the Latin quarter. Mr. 
Earle spent twenty years in Europe and the Orient and studied literature at Oxford, 
in Italy and at Columbia I'niversity, New York City. He is author of "Sonnets," 
"The Lyric Year" and "Pilgrims of Eternity." He finds his greatest relaxation in 
his garden with his children. 


Who's TT7(o nn the Screen 

Scene from "The Rubiayat of Omar Khayam" 

The Ferdinand Pinney Earle Method of Taking Motion Pictures 

Ferdinand Pinney Earle stands preeminent in his particular branch of the motion 
picture art, as the man who has revolutionized the method of taking motion pictures 
and who has made it possible to take the most spectacular scenes without the aid of 
an expensive corps of carpenters. His art studio at Hollywood is the gathering 
place where skilled mechanics and camera artists congregate to discuss the day 
when the painted set will be used exclusively for the production of more beautiful 

His method is such that a statue of Fate can reach to the heavens and tower 
above illusive clouds — on canvas — and, as exemplified in his new production "The 
Rubiayat of Omar Khayam," handfuls of men can be literally dropped into the 
bottomless abyss of the vaguely painted hereafter. 

The "Rubiayat," every set a painting, yet no two alike, done in colors, adapts 
itself so realistically to the double exposure of the players that real scenes cannot be 
distinguished from painted ones. Maeterlinck's "Bluebird" is another production 
whose scenes owe their finesse to the imagery of the painted scenes whose effects 
jiould not have been achieved by carpentry. 


Who's Who ON the Screen 



It was wliilc visiting; at the Bevt'riy Hills Hotel, near lloilywdcid. Caiir., Ilial 
Ann May was discoxcrcd and claiincil fm- i)i(tnri's. Jerome Storm, then <lire(liiif; 
Cliarles Ray, engaged her for Ninon, I'arisienne in "Paris (Jreen."" She was pro- 
nouneed a find heeause of her volatile i)ersonality and talent for expression, and was 
engaged for "Peaceful Valley" with Charles Hay. Cecil H. DeMillc then engaged 
her for his greatest 1920 production. Miss May was Worn in Cincinnati, where she 
studied dramatic art at the Sciiustcr-Martin School. She is of the Latin hcauty type, 
with hiack curly hair and sparkling black eye.s, is five feet two and a half inches high 
and weighs a hundred and three pounds. Her ambition, .she states, is to break all 
records as a racer in motoring and aviation as well as in the movies. 


Who's i]'h() on l/ie ^creeti 


As "The Menace" in "The Mutiny of the Elsinor" Noah Beery readied the 
heights of his remarkabk' ability tor fine characterization. His interpretation of 
"The Woif ' in "The Sea Wolf" by Jack London, was also masterly. Probably the 
most brutal of brute types on the screen, Mr. Beery is the kindest of fathers and a 
perfect host at his country estate on the hillside, near Hollywood, f'alif. He is a 
Metro feature player and star and can be best remembered for his stage career with 
Mansfield, Klaw & Erlanger and Cohan and Harris. He was born in Kansas City. 
Mo., and is one inch taller than six feet and carries the power of a panther in his 
two hundred and twelve pounds. He has black hair and piercing black eyes. "The 
Squaw Man, ' "Red Lantern," and "The Fighting Shepherdess" are among his 
picture successes. 


Who'll Who on the Screen 


Madge Kennedy was born in California and received her early education there. 
Later she attenfled the Art Students League in New York City, where she studied 
drama and i)laycd in many amateur theatricals. Her stage career began in "Over- 
night," and later she was featured in "Little ]Miss Brown," "Twin Beds" and "Fair 
and Warmer." Iler screen career began with the Goldwyn Pictures Corporation, 
with which company she has scored heavily in such notable screen successes as 
"Baby Mine." "Nearly Married," "Friend Husband," "The Kingdom of Dreams," 
"Leave it to Susan," "Through the Wrong Door," and "Strictly Confidential." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Dainty Viola Weller was born in Defiance, Ohio, not so long ago, and early in 
life evinced a keen interest in a theatrical career. Following her graduation from 
the Toledo Ohio, High School, Miss Weller came to New York and was immediately 
engaged for the famous "Ziegfeld Follies of 1919." She has since appeared with 
great success in the gorgeous Century Roof Revue, as well as having made her debut 
on the silversheet in Warner Bros. Productions. Her spontaneity makes her char- 
acters live and breathe. Hers is the power of bringing youthful romance vividly 
before the eyes of an audience. Miss Weller has dark brown hair, brown eyes, is five 
feet five inches high and weighs one hundred and twenty-nine pounds. She is ao 
accomplished singer and dancer. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


.«. I..:., A 


Miir\' Hay Caldwell or as she is kiinwii Id her iii()\ir fiiciids, Mary Hay, was l)()rii 
in Ft. Bliss, Texas, tlie duvigiiter of Coloiu-l and Mrs. Frank Merrill Caldwell. She 
lived all her {girlhood in Army (larrisons and has traveled exlensi\ely in the IMiilij)- 
pines, spending two years in Honoinln, and has also travelled nnieh in Jajjan. She is 
an ail-round atidete, anci liolds swininiinj; medals, plays ^i>lt'. is an accomplished 
pianist, took a course in nursinj;, and graduated from the Denishawn School of 
Dancing. Her first screi-n aijpearance was in (iritfitli's "Hearts of the World," as 
dancing girl in the (lernian dug-out scene. She was ii\\ tlie speaking stage in 1919 
and 1920 appearing in "/iegfeld Follies" ami "Nine OClnck i{evne." Her latest 
role is Kate I?re\\ster in (lriflitli"s "\Vay Down Fast." 


i'ho's ]]'h() on the Screen 


Tom Mix was born on a ranch near El Paso, Texas, and aside from tiie years he 
has been in pictures, he was a cowpuncher who hehl championshijis for all the most 
daring cowboy exploits. Later he attended a Virginia Military Academy, where 
he strengthened his career as a soldier. He served in the Spanish-American War as 
a scout, in the Philippines and afterward in China with the expedition of the Boxers. 
Wounded in the Battle of Tien-Tsin he went on with the American forces to Pekin, 
but had to be invalided home. Following a period as U. S. Deputy Marshal in 
Oklahoma, he cleaned up honors at a rodeo and his work attracted motion picture 
producers. He was signed up as a Fox star for western ])i(tures. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Tally Marshall was born in Nevada City, Calif., on April 13, 1864 and received 
his education in private schools in that city, Santa Rosa and San Francisco. Ilis 
first appearance on the stage was in "Saratoga" about 1883. His parents wanted hini 
to become a C. E. but he deserted the engineering oflBce to enter stock. He first 
started in i)ictures in "Paid in Full" about 1915 under the All-Star Picture Conijjany. 
Other notable pictures he has played in are "Intolerance," "Streets of Paris," 
"Life Line," Goldwyn's "Crimson Cardcns," and "Daughter of Mine." lie prefers 
to play character roles and he finds his chief pastime to be "working in pictures." 
lie is five feet niuc and a half inches high, weighs a huiidrcd and fifty-five pounds, ancj 
has grey-brown hair and brown eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Kathleen Kirkham \Mas born in Menominee, Mich., in 1895 and received her 
education at the Cummock School there. Her stage career began in stock in Los 
Angeles, and she was with Dustin Farnum in "The Virginian" and "The Squaw 
Man." She made her screen debut with Lew Cody in "The Beloved Cheater," and 
other screen plays in which she has appeared are "The Beauty Market," "The 
Master Man," "For Husbands Only," "Arizona," "He Comes Up Smiling," "Up- 
stairs and Down," and "The Third Kiss." She is exceedingly fond of sports of all 
kinds, likewise finding great pleasure in reading. Kathleen Kirkham is five feet 
eight inches high, weighs a hundred and fifty pounds and has brown hair and 
blue eyes. 


ll'lm's ]]'li() on the Screen 


Kcniiilli i). Harlan was Ixn'ii in liosloii. Mass.. and rcccixcd liis i-arlv ('(lucat ion 
in th<' pnlilic schools of that city and later at St. l''ranci,s ("ojlcfjc, and l-'ordham 
l'nivcr.sit\-. He first apjxarcd on the stajic in "More Than a (iiu-en,"" about 1(S99, 
in sni)j)ort of Jidia Arlhnr. Ilis sta^'c career has lieen most extensive. He started in 
pict nrcs in 191G a.s leadinj; man nn<ler 1). W. (iriffit li and later placed with Constance 
Talniadfje, Lois WeliiT, Mary I'ickfnrd. Kathiiine Mad )onald and ot hers. Formerly 
with Ince, l'ni\crsal and Metro, he is now with (ioldwyn. He i.s fond of linntiiif; and 
fishing and also likes to l)urn up the roads around Los .\ngeles in his high-pow<'r('d 
speedster. He is just six feet hi,t,di, weiyli-. a iiundrcd and i'ii,dity-fi\e ixmnds and has 
brown hair and blue eves. 






// '^O 







/ / 



Who's Who on the Screen 

Mack Sennett Htudios 


Who'a Who on the Screen 

Los Angeles, California 

]]'Iu)'a- Who on the Screen 


Phyllis Haver, beautiful Mack Sennetl g\v\. playing leads in iiis proiluclions, was 
l)orn in Douglas, Kansas and educated in Los Angeles. She has appeared in Mack 
Sennett conu'dies since the old Keystone Comedy days, making a sensational success 
with her marvelous swimming and diving stunts. To aAA to her other attainments 
and talents. Miss Haver is a finished actress. Some of tlie Mack Sennett plays in 
which she has appeared are "Never Too Old," "The Foolish Age," "Hearts and 
Flowers," "Among Those Present," "Salome versus Shenandoah," and "His Last 
False Step." Miss Haver takes her work seriously and hopes some day to branch out 
in the serious side of the screen. She is five feet six inches in height, weighs a hundred 
and twenty pounds and has blond hair and blue eyes. 


Wfto'.s ]\'/i(> ON tlic Screen 


Marie Prevost. playing leads in Mack Sennett Coniedie.s. is one of the few sereen 
stars who attained her initial engagement without solicitation on her part. While 
she was visiting the famous film making factory where Mack Sennett comedies are 
made, she was approached by one of the directors and engaged at once. Since then 
she has appeared in such famous Mack Sennett comedies as "Nature Dance," 
"Sleuths," "East Lynne with Variations." "Yankee Doodle in Berlin," "Uncle Tom 
without tlie Caliiii," "The Speak Easy," and many others. Miss Prevost was born 
in Sarnia, Canada and educated in Denver. She is five feet four inches in height, 
weighs a hundred and twenty-three pounds and has dark hair and blue eyes. She is 
an expert swimmer and high diver. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Louise Fazeiulu, I'iiiiious Mack Sfiitictt coiiicilicunc. was l)oi-ii in Lafayette 
Indiana and educated in Los Angeles. Al'tci a short si'ason in slock, she secured an 
emergency engagement with Fniversal, going from tlierc to Keystone and then to 
Mack Scnnett. Miss Fazenda scored notable success in "The Kentucky Lady," 
"Her First Mistake,' "Her Screen Idol," "The Village Chestnut," "The Village 
Smithy," "The Foolish Age," "Hearts and Flowers," "Treating "P^m Rough," 
"Back to the Kitchen," and "Down on tlic Farm." She is five feet, five inches tall, 
and weighs a hundred and thirty-eight ]>ounds. Her hair is light and her eyes are 
blue. In spite of her remarkable characterizations of homely girls, Miss Fazenda is 
one of the screen's most luaiiliful a( tresses. 

Who's Who oti the Screen 


Harriet Hammond, who is appearing in prominent roles in the Mack Sennett 
comedy features, was born in Kansas but has lived in Los Angeles, ('alif., since iier 
early childhood and is a graduate of Los Angeles High Schools. When scarcely out of 
high school she conceived the idea of becoming a concert pianist. The strain of six- 
hours a day practice, however, proved too severe, and her health broke down. 
Starting as a Mack Sennett Bathing Girl she simultaneously developed great power 
as a comedienne, and the Sennett figure. Miss Hammond recently appeared in 
"Gee Whiz!" and "By Golly." She is a blond, has blue eyes and weighs a hundreti 
and fifteen pounds. Miss Hammond is five feet seven inches high, and is a splendid 
athlete, excelling in water sports. 


WliD.s ]l'lio Oil llic Screen 


Wen 'l'ur])in, i)()j)ular NFiick Seimott C'omcdiiin. lias liail a Iciiiitliy slago and 
.screen exi)ericnce. Starting in l>\irles(|ne, lie tnrneil lo \au(le\ille. Deriding that the 
screen oiVered him greater ()|)|)()iinnilies, he secured an engagement with Kssanay 
as a slap-slick comedian — the first lo appear in motion pictures. He played with 
Charlie Chaplin in "A Night Out," "His New Job," and others. From Essanay he 
went to Vogue Comedies and later to Mack Sennet t. witii whom he has lieen since. 
Mr. Turi)in has ai)i)eared in Mack Scnnelt's funny l)urles(|ues on stage dramas, 
"I'nde Tom Wiliiout the Cabin," "Salome veisus Shenandoaii, " and others. He 
was born in New Orleans, is five feet four inches tall and weighs aliout a hundred 
and twenty pounds. His com])lexion is dark and his hair is black. 


JMins n7;o nil ihe Screen 


Charles Murray was horn in Laurel, Md., and educated in Cincinnati, Ohio. 
He befran liis stage career as a partner to Ollie Mack and turned to the silent 
drama in the early days playing with the old Biograph Company. After two 
years work with other companies he joined Mack Sennett and has been with 
him ever since. Being of pure Irish strain Mr. Murray often amuses his as- 
societies at the Sennett studios with his Gaelic brogue when talking. He is 
prominently cast in comedies of domestic life filmed at the Sennett studios. 
"A Henpecked Husband," "Her Blighted Love," "Never Too Old," and "Try- 
ing to Get Along.'' Charlie Murray is six feet tall, weighs two hundred 
pounds and has red hair and light grey eyes. 


nV/o'.? rT7?o on the Screen 

,' jrdff^f. 


Ford Sterling, Mack Sennett comedian, was Ixnii in Lacrosse, Wisconsin, and 
one summer's night while l^'ord was a Ixiy .lohn l{()l)inson's "hifi tdj)" cinic lo tcnvn. 
When the circus left town Ford went along as an extra clown. Later he became 
Keno, llic lioy Clown. Then followed several years with a repertoire company, 
playing in "Uncle Tom's Cabin" in the afternoon and "Julius Caesar" at night. 
TIkii lie landed on Broadway and is rememl)cred for his part in "Sidewidk Chatter," 
by McEvoy and Sterling. Mack Sennett then signed him up for Keystone and he 
later worked with his own company and then rejoined the Sennett forces. lie is five 
feet eleven inches high, has dark brown hair and eyes and is very athletic. He has 
developed great talent as a photographer 













Who'.'i ]\'lu) on the Screen 


George Walsh, brother of Raoul Walsh, the Fox Director, was born in New York 
City, March 16, 1893. He attended public school and was graduated from the 
High School of Commerce and then went to Fordham University. It was while 
"Smiling" George was studying law at Georgetown University that he was bitten by 
the motion picture bacillus. The pictures selected for this star by the Fox organiza- 
tion always combine examples of athletic prowess and daring with the heroine roles. 
George Walsh has therefore continued in the style of presentation which won him 
such early stardom. His skill on a horse or at a wheel of a racing car, on track, 
water or ice, is known to every picture-goer. He has been classed by Tom Thorpe, 
the football critic, as the greatest punter ever seen in the game. 



L:.3^iaesiMHr^-£i.i- ^%^ 

.^■■=.,--?^^--jr ._;'-5*t™^'--.ai5rissi«r?5SH 

Staxs appealing in Paiamount Pictui-es 


Stars appearing in Paramount Pictures 


Who's Who on the Screen 


William Farmim was born in Hoston, July 4, 1876. Shortly after his family inovi-d 
to JJiuksport, Mc, where he joined the Bucksport Cornet Band. When fourteen he 
began his theatrical career. His father had a stock company at the Busksport 
Theatre, and AViiliam got a part to play. He later organized his own stock company 
and started on the road. Finally Mr. Farnum attained one of the goals he had been 
aiming at. He secured his own theatre in X<'\v York City. One of his many great 
triumphs came when he starred in "Ben Hur." He also played in "Virginias," 
"The Littlest Rebel," "The Prince of India" and many other dramas. His appearance 
as Jean Valjean in "Les Miserables" was notable, while his work in the wonderful 
Fox production of "If I Were King" is superb. 


IVfidn 1(7(0 on the Screen 


The RobertsOn-Cole Company, one of the youni^est (■()nii)anies in 
motion pictnredom, yet one of the fastest-growing-, is realizing its 
anil)ition of making 1920-21 a hnmper year for itself, and incidentally 
for the motion pieture industry in general, by exeeuting many radical 
changes in its former policy. In a few months the executive departments 
of the company will be housed in its new home at Seventh Avenue and 
Forty-eighth Street — the very heart of the motion picture industry in 
New York City. The main policy of the company — that only worth- 
while production is the best — will be adhered to more religiously than 

As another glowing example <if this cliange in former methods, 
Robertson-Cole announces that during 1920-21 it will release only 
super-special productions. To this end this company has gone forward 
acquiring only the best in the three Itig, vital factors in motion pictures 
— stars, stories and directors. 

Photoplays starring Lew Cody, Sessue Hayakawa, Bessie Harriscale, 
H. I?. Warner, Marjorie Rambeau and Georges Carpentier have l)een 
released during recent months. The above galaxy of stars has been 
augmented for 1920-21 by the engagement of Pauline Frederick, Uustin 
Farnum, Mae Marsh, Otis Skinner and many other notable stars to be 
announced later. Robertson-Cole is particularl\- rich in directors, 
having such masters of screen artistry as William Ciiristy Cabanne, 
John G. Adelfi, Louis J. Gasnier and Al. F. Christie. 

All of the forthcoming super-special pictures are being ])roduced 
by allies of Robertson-Cole and to give them every aid possible to make 
only the best of pictures, Robertson-Cole has recently incorporated The 
Robertson-Cole Studios, Inc., which is erecting in Los Angeles a studio 
unit which will house all the companies making interior scenes for any 
production to be released through Robertson-Cole. 

About the same time the studio was incorporated, the R-C ranch 
was purchased, which will be managed by the same subsidiary. The R-C 
ranch will be used for making the exterior scenes in productions for 
distribution by Robertson-Cole and is so well equipped that anything 
from a ranching scene to the most wonderful rodeo can be staged on 
short notice. 

Both the studio and ranch of Robertson-Cole represent a vast in- 
vestment. The outlay, however, is more than justified and is but 
another proof of the earnestness of Robertson-Cole to give the motion 
picture lover only the best of productions! 

Tl'ho's Who on the Screen 


Bessie Love, star of Andrew J. Callaghan Productions, Inc., was horn in Texas, 
but has lived in California most of hor life. She attended the Los Aiiiielcs High 
School from which she was graduated in June, 1920. Failing health luul compelled 
her to leave school before the completion of the course but while working in motion 
pictures she pursued a course of home reading which enabled lur to receive her 
di])lonia witii her former classmates. Miss Love is confining herself to the pro- 
duction of works of established literary reputation. Among her most recent pro- 
ductions were "The Midlanders," and "Bennie May." Her next vehicle will be the 
great Dickens novel, "The Old Curiosity Shop." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Sydney Ainsworth was born, and spent his early childhood in Manchester, 
England, but was educated in Madison, Wis., and at Notre Dame, Ind., later 
living in New York. He commenced his screen career in Chicago under the direction 
of Fred Wright in a production of "Graustark" and today he is under contract with 
Goldwyn playing "heavies." His mother had it all planned for Sydney to become a 
minister but the opposite was the case when he became one of Goldwyn's most des- 
pised and despicable villians "on" and a good-hearted, perfect gentleman "off." 
When not working at the Culver City Studios he is either motoring through the out- 
lying country or swimming at the nearby beaches. He is also an expert billiardist, 
golfer and tennis player. 


n 7/o\v JIV/o oil the Screen 


('(iiirtcti;i\- l'\)()te was born in a snuill Inwri in ^luksiiirc, England .mil received 
his cdncation at Oxford. Franco and in (icrnKiny. Wiiiic on the stage he played with 
Charles Krohinan. Sir Ilcrlxrl Tree and \Villiani A. Brady. His first screen experience 
was in a small pari willi I). W. (irillilli. an<! Liter lie i)layec| with Vitagraph in "Ho- 
ratio Sparkin.s," "Father and Son" and many others. lie is fi\e feet eleven inches 
liigh, has Irown hair and hlne eyes and has perhaps the (pieerest hobhy of all screen 
stars. Tie kee|)s a menagerie, consisting of a dog, rat, i)heasaiil. a hahy monkey ami a 
snake. These he L'nards jealonsly. and spends his spare mnmenis |)laying with them. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Eileen Percy was born in Ireland and educated there and at a convent in Brooklyn. 
N. Y. She became an artist's model at eleven, a musical comedy actress at fourteen, 
and a motion picture star at eighteen. .\s a child she posed for Fisher, Stanlaws, 
Flagg and other well-known artists. Her first stage appearance was with "The Blue- 
bird," in which she played every principal role at one time or another during its 
run. She entered motion pictures three years ago and was Douglas Fairl)anks' 
leading lady in six productions as well as leading lady with many other well-known 
male stars. Miss Percy is a perfect blonde, with grey eyes. Her chief charm is her 
unspoiled manner. She has had neither time nor inclination to become spoiled by 
success. She is five feet high and weighs a hundred and twenty-six pounds. 


Who's U'ho on the Screen 



I'airc IMiiuey, sister of <lclightful Constance Binney, was born in Morristown. 
N. .1. Slic was educated in ]>rivate schools ;il (Oiicord, Mass., and jjrcvioiis to her 
screen del)ut she appeared as Millicent in l{;i(lnl ("rother's comedy "He and Slie." 
Her first appearance on the screen was as Kitty, in ^laurice Tournciir's "Sporting 
Life" whicli was foUowed l)y "Tlie Frontier of tlie Stars" in which slic played opposite 
Tom Meiglian and with Georges Carpentii r in "'llic Wonder Man." She is five feet 
one and a half inclies liigh, weighs a hundred and tiiree pounds has hazel eyes and 
medium l)r()wn hair. She is a real outdoor girl, excelliiif,' in golf, swimming and 
riding, and has high hopes of becoming an aviatrix. 


Wlio's Who on llic Screen 


Mitchell Lewis, the latest addition to the Metro galaxy of screen stars, is a living 
exponent of "climbing the ladder of success." He began his stage career as a boy in 
the opera House in Syracuse, X. Y., where he became a "grip," shifting scenery. 
Soon he was assigned small parts which continued until they led to an engagement 
in "The Chinese Honeymoon" then a popular musical comedy. Mr. Lewis then 
affiliated himself with motion pictures, first with Reliance and then with Than- 
houser. A season on the speaking stage with Xazimova followed, after which he 
played with Harold Lockwood and \'iola Dana in their first Metro pictures. He will 
next be seen in the picturization of four of the late Jack London's novels of Alaska, 
in which he will play the strong, rugged heroes of the London books. 


\]'lii)'s ]]'li(> (in flic Screen 


(ullcn l.aiiilis was liorii and cdncalcd in Nasli\illc. 'rcnii., wlicrc lie liad cdii- 
siilcralilc n<\\ spajxi' cxpcriciicc. A few years aj^o hv wcnl lo ('alirnrnia wlicri' lie 
sfcurcd <'ni|)l()yim'id driving a liiuk fur a l.orif>' Hcacli studio, niiiiiin;; the tclcplioiic 
switcldioard and doin^ oIIht (idd jol)s diiriiifj' liis s])ar(' nuimciils. 'I'licii came pro- 
motion after promotion to assistant ])rop<'rly man, ])roiic riy man and later liead of 
tlie pro])ei'ty department, llis ellieieni work in llioe lines hronylit liim llie rank of 
assistant director. I'"inall\- lie was f^ivi-n a small jiarl in a pietnre and his work won 
his reeognilion as an aetor. Foilowiiif; the eomjilelion of tlii' (ioldwyn |)ieture "'I'he 
(lirl From Outside" he wa.s given a (ive-.\car contract with thai company and will 
shortly apjjcar in another Rex Ih-acli |)ictnre. 


]]'hi>'s U'lin on the Rrr 


Shirley Mason was Ixtni in Brooklyn, N. Y. in 1901 and made her first professional 
appearance in William Faversham's company at the age of four. Iler education was 
received at the hands of ])rivate tutors, she and her two sisters, Viola Dana and 
Edna Flugrath, l)eing too busy in their professional work to attend school. Miss 
Mason made her screen debut with the old K. E. S. E. combination, appearing in 
productions released by Edison. Her success was instantaneous and she has followed 
the screen ever since, now l;eing a Fox star. She is but five feet tall and weighs ninety- 
four pounds, but her every ounce represents personality. She has grey eyes and 
brown hair and is a great lover of outdoor life. She rides, swims and drives a car, but 
her greatest hobby is to hide away in tlie music room of lier home. 


JVho'.s ]Vli() on ihf ficrcni 


William Kussfll was ixirii in New York City and alllioiigli han(litapi)t'(l early 
in lift' hy a serious injury, lu- fought liis way onward and overcame his condition so 
completely thai, hesides liaving gained an enviable niche for himself in motion 
j)i(tures, he is one of the fori-most athletes in the country. He got his chance to go 
on the .stage when Charlie Hopper, starring in the title role of "Chimmie Fadden," 
had him suhstitutc for a l)oy who was ill. He later decided to become an acrobat 
and received offers from Hingling Brothers Circus, but his mother refused to give 
her consent. Shortly after this he injured his hip so severely that he spent four 
years on crutches. Physical culture has made of this popular Fox star a strapping 
figure, si.x feet two inches high and weighing two hundred pounds. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Florence Turner, perhaps the first woman to enter motion pictures seriously 
for a vocation, was born in New York and received her early education there. Her 
diversified screen career dates back thirteen years — two years before Mary Pickford's 
appearance with Vitagraph. Ten years ago she starred with Jim Corbett in his first 
appearance before the camera and shares with the late Bob Fitzsimmons the dis- 
tinction of having knocked out "Gentleman" Jim- — only before the camera. She 
has played recently with Viola Dana for Metro and with Mitchell Lewis and Sessue 
Hayakawa. She also directed, wrote and played a series of two-reel comedies 
for Universal. She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred and five pounds, 
has brown eyes and raven-black hair. 


ll'lin's W'lio on l/ir Screen 

^'IU(;I\IA iwuii: 

Virginia Faire was born in Hrookiyn, N. Y., and was ('dncaled in th(> pnlilic. 
Icmcntary and liigh srhools of Hrookiyn. It was not loiifj after iirr fiftccnlii l)irtiiday 
lial slic i)r<'.scnlcd iicrsclf at the Metro stndio where slie was almost immediately 
ml on. Shortly aftir she appeared in ])i(liires for I'ox ami now she is with I niversal. 
Miss Faire loves dogs and goes in for motoring, daneing, skating, swimming, horse- 
)aek riding and in fact every sport that comes along. She is five feet three inches 
ligh. weighs a liiindre<l and seven ponnds and has hlack hair. She was I lie winner of 
he "'l-'anie and l'"ortiinc" contest rccciill\ in.i iijiurat cd liy a groii]) of motion jjictnre 


]f'ho's ]l'ho on the Screen 


Molly Malone was born in Denver, Colorado, Feb. 2, 1S97 and received her early 
education in California and South Africa. She joined Lasky in 1916 and later played 
with Harry Carey in Universal pictures and in Robertson-Cole Comedy productions. 
She is now with Goldwyn where she did splendid work in "It's a Great Life." She 
is a confirmed out-door girl, and excels in swimming. Her hobby is the study and 
execution of interior decorating and her pretty Hollywood home is resplendent with 
her own handiwork. She is five feet one and a half inches high, weighs a hundred 
pounds and has brown hair and brown eyes. 


Tr/(o'.s- Who on the Screen 


Dolores Cassiiiclli. known in filrndom ;is tlic Cainco (iirl. was liurn in New \ ork 
City l)ul \sli<n Iut parents moved to Chicago she was there placed in Tlie Holy 
Name Convent, for lier father and mother had flion^hts of her hecominp a nun. Hut 
dramatic instinct asserted itself and even the motlu-r superior of the convent felt 
that it was well for her to follow the calling she seemed so well fitted for. Among her 
screen successes are the Leonce Perrot productions of "Lafayette, We Come," 
the Pathe si)ecial feature "The T'nknown Love," and "The Virtuous Model," pro- 
duced under the personal supervision of Albert Cai)ellani. Miss Cassinelli is five 
feet seven inches high and has black hair and hazel eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 



"Jimmy" Rogers, five-year-old son of Will Rogers, the Goldwyn star, was born 
in New York City, July 20, 1915, and has appeared with his father in "The Strange 
Boarder." He lives in Los Angeles and his great aml)ition is to some day excel his 
dad as an entertainer. Little Jimmy's particular hobby is horseback riding and he 
also does considerable trick bicycle riding in his spare time. He is three feet high, 
weighs forty pounds and has dark hair and blue eyes. Like his father, "Jimmy" 
Rogers doul^tless will become a great favorite with the puljlic. He is a serious-minded 
little fellow and when not following athletic pursuits spends his time poring over his 


H'/io'.i Who nil the Scrcc/i 


This splcndirl cliaracter iictor was Ixirii in ( Olorado S|)riiif;s, ( Olnradn. April 1, 
1883. I'Olldw iiij; Ills ^M adiia lion frnrii I lie |nil)lic scIkxiIs of ( dloradn Spriiij^s, lie made 
his dchiil on the stage as a foincdian in a l)lay prodiu-i-d by liis l)r(>thiT and liinistdf. 
The year 1912 first saw Lon Ciianey upon the sereen. His th'l>Mt was made as a 
slai)stiek enmedian in a Vniversal prodnclion. He has been seen to ad\anlaf;e in 
"Hell M()rt;an\ (lirl." "The UiddU' (iame." "Treasnre Ishuiii." ""'I^he Penalty" and 
"The Mirach- Man." His portrayal of the psiiedo (■rii)plc in "■'ilie Mirach- Man" was 
us fine a i)il of charaeter \V(irl< as lias ever f,'ra<'e(l tiii' screen, lie is fonil of all sjxtrts. 
and is an expert cook. It is Mr. ( lianey's ambition to Ix' a peer in tiie art of make-ii]). 

2 Hi 

ir/io'.s- H7(rt on the Screen 


Helene Chadwick was Itorn in Chadwick, N. Y., and received her early education 
there. On eoming to the metropolis she became an artist's model and posed for many 
of the Harrison Fisher magazine covers. She started in pictures in 1916 in "The 
Challenge," a Pathe picture. She remained with Pathe for two years after which she 
went to freelancing. Recently she was signed up with Goldwyn for five years. Her 
first picture was "The Cup of Fury" by Rupert Hughes. She is desirous of becoming 
a pianist and practices faithfully every day no matter how early she may be called to 
work at the .studio. She naturally loves all outdoor sports and indulges in swimming, 
tennis, golf, and motoring. 


Who's J]'lto on the Screen 


M;il)('l Julienne Scott was born in Minnciii)()li.s, INlinn., and oducated in tlic 
Stanley (lirls" College and the Nortlnvestern Conservatory there. Her stage career 
started in Minneapolis, with a stock conij)any and she later played in stock in Omaha. 
Kansas City, Detroit and was leading lady for Tiske OUara and starred in "The 
Intruder" in vaudeville. She came to the screen in Hex Beach's "The Harrier ' and 
later played in "The Sign Invisible," "Reclaimed," ".\shes of Love," "Sacred Silence" 
and "The Sea Wolf." She is five feet six inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty- 
eight p(iun<is, and has dark brown liair and lnnwn exes. She is an all-rnund luitdonr 
girl, excelling in the outdoor sports. 

2 IS 

Who's Who on the Screen 


Pauline Curley was born in Holyoke, Mass., and received her early education by 
private tutoring. Her stage career began at the age of five when she entered stock. 
She made a coast to coast tour in vaudeville in "A Daddy by Express" and scored a 
hit in "Polygamy" during 1914 and 1915. Her screen career started with Brenon in 
"The Fall of the Romanoffs," and she was later seen in "Bound in Morocco," "The 
Turn in the Road" "The Man Beneath," "The Solitary Sin" and the "Love Apple." 
She is now a member of the Vitagraph, Inc., west coast company, where she lately 
finished the Vitagraph serial "The Unforeseen Hand," playing opposite William 
Duncan. She is five feet four inches tall, weighs a hundred and fifteen pounds, has 
light complexion, blonde hair, hazel eyes and is an all-round athlete. 


Who's M'lio on the Screen 




Tliis delightful actress was l)orii in Sedalia, Mo., in 1890 and was educated at 
Scdalia ("ollcgc of Music- and the Xel)raska School of Ex])rcssion. Her stage career 
began as an entertainer for The Redi)ath Lyceum in the I'nited States and Canada. 
vShe made her debut on the screen with Vitagraph in a series of comedies directed 
by her late husband, Sydney Drew. Pcili.qi^ I lie nintidti piclinf ])ublic saw her 
reach the very |)eak of her career as a conicdicnnc in the delightful short cdmedy 
sulijects in which she ])layed opposite Sydney Drew. Later she i)laycd \\ith Metro, 
Kaiiinu> Players, and Pathe. Mrs. Drew, or i-u<ille McVey. her name Ix'fore her 
marriage, is now directing releases for the Palhc i)rogra iiinic oiii\- making occasional 
screen appearances. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Barbara Castlcton was born in Little Rock, Arkansas, and after receiving lier 
elementary education in that city finished her education at the fashionable finishing 
school, "The Castle," New Rochelle, N. Y. Among the most prominent stage pro- 
ductions in which she played were "Madame Sherry" and "It Pays to Advertise," 
in which she had the lead. She started in pictures in 1916, playing leads, and played 
in "Daughter of the Gods," "God"s Man," "The Silver King," "Peg O' My Heart," 
"On Trial" and others. She is now a Goldwyn featured player. She is of medium 
height, has golden Ijrown hair and brown eyes. Miss Castleton loves the outdoors, 
her hobbies being motoring and swimming. She also enjoys reading and spends 
much time with books and magazines. 


Who's ]]'lto on the Screen 



Buck Jones was^born in Vincennes, Indiana, hut at an early a^'e moved to Indian- 
apolis, where he was educated. Becoming an automobile mechanic in thai city he 
finally went to Red Lodge, Montana, where he became a cowpuncher. Later he 
enlisted in the U. S. Cavalry l)ut was transferred to the aviation corps and remained 
in that branch until honorably discharged. Joining Miller's famous 101 Ranch in 
Oklahoma he toured the country with that wild west show as the champion trick 
rider of tlic world. During the world war he proved of invaluable assistance in 
teaching the French officers many of the tricks which made them such daring horse- 
men. On his return from the front he was immediately signed to a long term contract 
to appear in .sensational western pictures for Fox Entertainments. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


One ,of the most delightful of all child 
screen artists is little Charles Stuart 
Blackton, six year old son of J. Stuart 
Hlackton, whose appearance on the silver 
sheet as "Little Peter" in "Passers By" 
was so warmly praised by all critics. 
Charles off stage is a different child from 
the sensitive, timid youngster drawn by 
Chambers and so efi[ectt^yely played under 
his father's direction, mtTie'picture. He 
is all boy, robust, happy, full of boy prob- 
lems and a million boy questions. At the 
studio where he occasionally is permitted 
to vi.sit his father on the stage, and to take 
tea with him, he is a favorite. 

While Commodore Blackton was screen- 
ing "Passers By," Charles, with the same 
interest that every child has in a carpenter 
bench spent just as much time as he could 
with the stage carpenter. Every evening 
before going home Charles gathered up 
the queer-shaped blocks of wood and the 
long curl shavings and loaded up his 
father's limousine with them. He had 
found something a hundred times better to 
build fantastic houses with in his nursery, 
than all the expensive sets of blocks and 
toys that are piled there for his enjoyment. 
Charles inherits not only his father's ar- 
tistic genius, but the Commodore's love of 

the sea and of boating as well. During the 1920 yacht races Charles accompanied his 
father and mother aboard the steam yacht Victoria, where the Commodore and Mrs. 
Blackton were the guests of Sir Thomas Lipton. He was also taken aboard the 
Shamrock IV while it was in dry dock being made ready for the races. His delight 
knew no bounds and upon his arrival home Charles was very quiet for a whole 
evening. Next day he was busy. Commodore Blackton found him busily engaged in 
drawing a plan of his own speed yacht. He spent a whole day very seriously at his 
drawing. Then he set about building his boat. After whittling and cutting and 
fitting in masts and spars it began to take shape. Then Charles called in his sister, 
Violet Virginia Blackton, and Miss Violet cut and hemmed the sails. When it was 
finished it was a miniature Shamrock, as complete as anyone could make it. Sir 
Thomas Lipton saw the model and he is quoted as having said, after the last race, 
"Well, if Charles will only hurry up and grow up, he may yet design a winning 
Shamrock for me." 


ll'/io\s ll'/io on the Screen 


Mary 'riiunnaii, ikiw ])layirifi leads iti \\iHiam S. Ilarl I'rddiictioiis, was \)oni in 
Richfifld, llali. ill IXiM. After <;radualinu fiimi llie I iiiveisil y of I'tali, Miss 
'I liuniiiin turned to teacliinfi school as a vocation. Later she appeared upon the 
silversheet for b'iiie Arts in tlie jjictnrc "Sunshine Dad." Mack Seniiett then om- 
jiloyed h.r lo |)lay in his Keystone Conicdics. When the famous Comedy King came 
lo l-'anioiis-l'laycr^ La>k,\'. Miss 'Phurina ii also came aloiij.; and was made a itathiufi 
fjirl and featured comedienne. Her first Hart ])icture was "Sand" in which she 
l)!ayed the part of a western girl in love with "liill." She is five feel Ihrce inches high 
weighs a hundred and twenty-three |)ouiids and has idack liair and lirown eyes. Like 
all present-da,\' screen stars, she is ver.v athletic. 


n7(o'.s 117(0 OH the Screen 


Heading his own company which is pro(lu<iug comedies of the two-reel variety for 
Warner Brothers, Monty Banks traces his snccess in the comedy fiehl of motion 
pictures to his unique training in Keystone and Mack Sennett comedies and the 
experiences cuUed from a dancing career which took him round the workl. Monty 
was born in Nice, France, July 18, 1897. Early in life he became an accomplished 
dancer and as such gained applause in almost every European country and in 
America. He deserted the stage to become a knock-out comedian for the original 
Keystone company and later was the chief support of Fatty Arbuckle with Mack 


Who's Who on the Scran 


Marguritii l""i.sluT Wiis born in Missouri \';illcy. Iowa, and was ai)j)earing on tlic 
stage wluMi only eight years old. Her screen dehnt was made in the American (ilni 
"The Quest." Other pictures in which this actress appeared are "The Miracle of 
Lif.-." "The Dragon," "Pearl of Paradise," "Miss Jackie of tlie Navy," "The Little 
(jirl Wlio Wouldn't Grow Up," "The Hutterfiy Girl," "The Devil's Assistant " and 
many others. Miss Fisher is just five feet high, weighs a hundred and seventeen 
pounds and has coj)j)er-eolored hair and gray eyes. She is exceptionally fond of 
motoring and still takes a keen interest in her war garden, which though started 
as a patriotic duty has since been a source t)f much jileasure to Miss Fisher. 


Who's 117(0 on the Screen 


Harry Carey was born in New York City in 1880 and was educated at New York 
University. He has been successively cowboy, prospector, playwright and actor. 
He starred in his own plays "Montana" and "Heart of Alaska." Later he played in 
stock and was introduced to motion picture lovers by the old Biograph Company. 
He is now a Universal player and has been seen in "Human Stuff," "Overland Red" 
and numerous other pictures of that company. Mr. Carey is just six feet high and 
tips the beam at a hundred and eighty pounds. His particular hobby is his own 
ranch and he takes great delight in riding his favorite mount around his ranching 
property and inspecting his cows, chickens and stock. He also is a great hunter 
and fisher. 


]l'ho's 117/0 ')/( ///(• Scrrfit 


Carol Dempster, popular player in I lie 1). \V. (iriffifh Produetions, was horn in 
California. Orijiinally, she intended to Ix-coiiu' a dancer. She studied under Ruth 
St. Denis and iDured liie country as on<' of liic Dcni^lia \vn dancers. She is practically 
a newcomer to Screenland, having made her first appcani nee im tiir Sil\-ersiicct in the 
D. W. (iriflfith prodnclidii of "'I'he Romance of Happy N'ailey."" Miss Demi)sler has 
since appeared under Mr. (irillitiis maiiasienicnt and direction in "The (iirl Who 
Stayed at Ilonic." and "Scarlet Days, ' Miss l)enii)ster enjoys riding and driving 
and is well al>ic to Imld licr own in most aTiy lirancii i>f sports. She is an 
accompli>liid linrsewnman and drives iier autoinohih' witli almost |)rofessional skill. 


TI'Ao'.v Who on the Scrcni 


Edith Roberts was born in New York City and was educated in the schools of the 
metropolis. When only six years old she made her premiere appearance before the 
footlights on the vaudeville boards. Shadowland first saw her in Nestor Comedies 
and she later appeared with Ince and in Christie Comedies. She soon joined Universal 
and is now with that company appearing in more serious vehicles. Some of these are 
"Her Five Foot Highness," "The Triflers" and "Alias Miss Dodd." Miss Roberts is 
just five feet high tips the scales at a hundred and five pounds and has light brown 
hair and brown eyes. She excels in riding, swimming and tennis and is a confirned 
theatre goer, being especially fond of tin- drama. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Tcfldy Sampson was born in New York City, and lier stage career comprises both 
vaudeville and comic ojx-ra enfjagements. It was 1). W. Griffith who introduced her 
to the screen and she has since played in comedies for Triangle, Fox and was leading 
lady for tiie late "Smiling" Hilly Parsons in Capitol Comedies. She has been seen 
to advantage in "Cood Mnrning Judge." ".\re Honeymoons llaj)py.^" "Her American 
Husband," "Child of tiie Surf," "Hig Jim's Heart" and "Sympathy Sal" as well as 
many others. She is five feet two inches high, weighs a hundred and ten pounds, has 
black hair and brown eyes. She is a great athlete and swims with a proficiency that 
would make a mermaid grow green with envy. 


Who's Who on the Scrfcn 


Alice Beatrice Calhoun was born in Cleveland, Ohio, and received her education 
in private and public schools in that city. Not so many months ago this ambitious 
girl of seventeen joined the Vitagraph stock company at its Brooklyn studio. Her 
first role on the screen was the bridesmaid in "How Could You Charlie." She was 
later given the leading role in "The Dream" a Vitagraph O. Henry subject in which 
her ability to portray her powers as an emotional actress brought her to the attention 
of the casting director and she was given prominent roles in "Captain Swift," "The 
Sea Rider" and "Dead Line at Eleven." She was then engaged by Vitagraph as 
leading lady for Harry Morey. She is five feet four and a fourth inches high, has 
reddish brown hair and hazel eyes. She is fond of books and music and excels in all 
outdoor sports. 


]\'/io's 117/0 on the Screen 


Diiiiinutivc Anne Cornwall first saw tlic lifjlit i>f (i;iy in shild nM Brooklyn, 
\cw \ork. and was (■fincated in Catskiil, \. "\'. Her Icgitinnitc otago cxpfrionce was 
mostly spent in innsical ((inicdy. I'or sonii'linu' past, however, the silvershcet has 
ocfupied her attention and >\u- lias had prominent roles in "Tlie Knife," "The 
Ilnlldw <,r Her ll;in<l."" " I'm nelhi." ' "(^nesl nf the i?ig ■("n." "Indestrnctil.le Wife," 
"Worhl to l-i\c In," "i'"iring Line" ami "'rhr ( (ipperliead." Miss Cornwall is most 
petite, Ix'ing fonr feet ele\-en inches high, and weighing jnsi a inindred ponnds. She 
has ripf)ling hrown hair ant! (hirk expressive eyes and even tliongii diniinulive in 
size Miss Cornwall <'a>ily Imlds her own in allilclic <(inipct il ion. 


If7(o"? Who on the Screen 


Henry li. Walthall was born in Shelby County, Alabama, was educated in 
Colorado and began his stage career when he was eighteen years old. About 1910 
he started his screen career and will always be remembered for his notable work in 
D. W. Griffith's "The Birth of a Nation," he also did "Great Love" for Griffith and 
then "False Faces'" for Ince and with other companies played in "And a Still, Small 
Voice," "The Comeback" and "A Long Lane's Turning." He is now witli ^L-iy- 
flower having there completed "A Splendid Hazard." He is five feet .six inches iiigh, 
weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds, has dark complexion, dark l>rown hair and 
eyes and is fond of reading. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Tsuru Aoki was born in far-away Japan, Tokio, to be exact, and received her 
education botli in her native country and in a convent in the United States. Her 
stage career began when the diminutive Nipponese was but cif^ht years old under the 
direction of an aunt and uncle. Iler screen career consists of photoplays made for 
most of the larger companies. Some of the pictures she has been seen in by the motion 
picture public are "The Tokio Siren." "Locked Lips," "The Breath of the Gods," 
"Birthright," "The Curse of Iku" and many others in which she has literally brought 
a breath of Japan to America. Miss Aoki is five feet 1 inch high, weighs a hundred 
and twenty pounds and has jet black hair and eyes. 


ll'Ao'.v ]\'ho on I he Screen 


Frank Mayo was born in New York City in 1886 and was fducated at the Peeks- 
kill Military Academy. He was introduced to the public via the footlights by his 
grandfather in "Davy Crockett," He was later seen on the legitimate stage in "The 
Woman in the Case" and "The Squaw Man." Following his return from England, 
where he played three years with Arthur Boucher and Herbert Sleath and where he 
had managed his own company he entered shadowland where he played leads with 
Alice Brady, Ethel Clayton, June Elvidge, Louise Huff, Kitty Gordon and Lois 
Weber Productions. Mr. Mayo is just six feet tall, weighs a hundred and sixty-eight 
pounds and has light brown hair and grey eyes. He loves motoring, the theatre, 
psycho analysis and is expert in the game of Kelly Pool. 


Who's Who on the Screen 

y V jh 


Olive Tell was born in New York City but went to England when she was ten 
years old to be educated in a convent outside of London. She then attended a London 
finishing school and returned to New York to study at the Sargent School of Acting. 
She made her stage debut in stock, l)ut within three years became a co-star with 
Thomas A. Wise and William Courtenay in "General Post." Her screen debut in 
"Who Is Sylvia," followed by "The Silent Master" and then came three adaptations 
of stage plays, "Tier Sister," in which Ethel Barryiiiore had ])laye(l,"The T'nforeseen" 
and "The Girl and the Judge." She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred 
and twenty-seven pounds, and has brown hair and blue eyes. Miss Tell is a sister 
of .\lma Tell, likewise a star of the screen. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Arthur Rankin, the youngest naember of the largest group of stage celclirities in 
America, is connected by blood and marriage ties to the Drew-Barrymore-Rankin 
families. His mother Phyllis Rankin, and his father, Harry Davenport, are Ijoth of 
the stage, while his grandfather, McKce Rankin, was one of the best-known actors of 
a generation ago. With such family traditions it is not surprising that Arthur Rankin 
has taken advantage of the opportunity to which he has fallen heir. And it is inter- 
esting to note that he has chosen the screen, despite the fact that most of his cele- 
brated relatives are better known for their work before the footlights. "The Copper- 
head," "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," "Romance," and "The Amateur Wife" are a 
few screen masterpieces in which this young star has appeared. 


M7/«.v \l'li() nil llw Screen 


\N niter Ilii-rs \v;is horn in ( 'oniclc. ( icnrfjiji, and rcc(M\'('(l lii> ((lucat i(iii in Sa\annali 
and at 'I'lie Peekskill Military Ai-adciny. His stage dchiit was made in a vaudcvillo 
sketch and he did his first screen work for Lasky in "It Pays to Advertise.'" He was 
later seen on the screen in "Wliats Your Iliishand Doing?" and "Hard Boiled," 
"When Doctors Disagree," "An Experimental Marriage," "The Fear Woman," 
"S])otlighl Sadie" and "Hill M<'nry."' lie i> fi\c ICet ten and a halt' inches high, 
weighs two hundred and thirty [)ounds, has hrow n hair ami grey eyes. Mr Hiers 
loves a<iuatic sjjorts and is often seen on the ("alifornia heaches, where his joviality 
has made him a jirime favorite. 


Who's ]\'hi) on llir Screen 


Claire Adams spent her early childhood in Canada and received her early edu- 
cation at St. Hilda's Academy, Calgary, Canada. She made her first stage appearance 
in college dramatics and later appeared in London, Toronto and New York. She is 
now a leading lady for Goldwyn but started her screen career in Benjamin B. Hamp- 
ton's production of Zane Grey's "The Desert of Wheat" and Winston Churchill's 
"Dwelling Place of Light." An all-round athlete. Miss Adams rides, dances, motors 
and swims, hut like a true Canadian excels in the cold weather sport.s of .skating and 
snow-shoeing. She is five feet four inches high, has red-brown hair and brown eyes. 


]]'lio's ]Vhn on the Screen 


Colleen Moore was horn in I'oii Huron, Mich., in 1900 and altendcd the Convent 
of The Holy Name, in Tampa, Florida, from which institution she emerged to start 
on her screen career wliicli hroiij^lit lior in turn to Triaufjle, Fine Art, Ince, Sclig, 
Paramount. I'nivcrsal and otlicr film (•omi)ani('s. 'riiis little actrosss has done fine 
work in "LiltU- ()ri)iiant Annie, '" "A Iloosit-r Itomance," and witii Ciiark's Ray in 
"The Busher" and "The Egg-Crate Wallop." She also played in a number of Christie 
Comedies in which she displayed her ability as a comedienne. She is an all-round 
athlete and sjiends much of her spare time swimming in tlie surf near the studios at 
Los Angeles. She is five feet three inches high, weighs a hundred and ten pounds, 
and has brown hair and l)r()wn eyes. 


Who*s If 7(0 on ihe Screen 


Kathryn Adams was horn in St. Louis, Mo., in 1897 and was educated in tiiat 
city. Her stage career comprised one year of musical comedy after wiiich siie entered 
motion pictures under the Metro banner. Some of the productions in wiiich she has 
pleased movie lovers are "Vicar of Wakefield," "Streets of Illusion," "The Silver 
Girl," "A Rogue's Romance" and "A Gentleman of Quality." Miss Adams is five 
feet seven inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty pounds and has blonde hair and 
dark grey eyes. She is an all-round athlete and is particularly expert at swimming 
and motoring. Reading and writing also take up a goodly share of her hours of 


Who's II' ho on the f^rrcrn 


Klliel (Ircy Terry, Icadiiifi' l;iil>' in (ioldwyn picliircs, Wiis horn in Oakland. 
Calif., and was odiicalcd at Ndlrc Danu', lloxhury, Mass. Her niotlicr was an 
actress, Lillian Laurence hy nanir. and Ktlicl followed in her footsteps by appearing 
in a stage piece at the age of I luce months — in a crying j)art — and she remained on 
the stage until nine years old. .'^he later entered a eonxcnt in Hoslon and after seven 
years re-entered stageland playing for two years with IJt'laseo. She starred in jjiet ures 
in "The Sign of the Cross" about four years ago. She favors emotional roles. Her favo- 
rite sports are horseback riding anrl automobiling. Miss Terry is five feet six inches 
high, weighs ai)out a Inindrrd ,ind thirty p<HnHU. and iia^ dai'k hair and l)lne eyes. 


Who'.s 1(7/0 on IJif Screen 


Eddio Polo \v;is horn in San Francisco, and was educated on the continent. His 
stage experience comprises that of variety sliows, musical comedies and some circus 
experience. G. M. Anderson of the old Essanay comi)any first introduced Eddie to 
shadowland by giving him a lead part in the "Slippery Slim" series. Not long after- 
ward he joined Universal and for that company has completed numerous photoplays 
the most important of which are "The Lure of the ("ircus," "Money Madness" and 
"The Vanishing Dagger." Mr. Polo is five feet eight and a half inches high, weighs 
a hundred and seventy-five pounds, hiis hlack hair and dark eyes. He is a most 
accomplished athlete and his particidar hobbies are ice skating and golf. 


n7(o'.9 J]'hn on the Screen 


Margiierile De La Motte was Ixirn in Dulutli, Minn., and was educated in San 
Diego, ("alifornia. Tier screen career began with II. I{. "Warner for wliom .she did 
"The Pagan God" and "l-'or a Woman's Honor." Later she went with Jesse B. 
Hampton, where she played in "A Sagebrush Hamlet" and "Dangerous Waters," and 
with li. B. Hampton for whom she did "The Sagebrusher." She played with Jack 
Pickford in "In Wrong." Perhaps lier best work was done in Vitagrai)h's feature 
picture "Trumpet Ishuid," by (iouverneur Morris. She is an all-round athlete, 
and is five feet two inches high, weighs a hundred and five pounds and has fair 
hair and hazel eves. 


Who's JVho on the Screen 


Edith Johnson was born in Rochester, N. Y., in 1895, and after receiving her 
early education in that city attended Vassar College from which institution she was 
graduated. Her screen career started with Lubin and she hiter played in several 
productions for Universal and Selig. She is under contract now with the Vitagraph 
Company, and with William Duncan has completed a number of Vitagraph serials 
of which a few are "Smashing Barriers," "Man of Might," "Love and Honor" and 
"The Silent Avenger." She is five feet four inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty 
pounds and has light hair and brown eyes. Her serial work has made her an outdoor 
girl, who is truly proficient in the most rigorous of outdoor sports. 


II lio'.s ll'hd on the Rrrrcn 


I'riscillu Dean, I nivcrsal star, was Ixini in NC\\ \<)rk City w licri' she ri-crixcd licr 
(■(iucalioii hy private tutors. Ilcr stajjc career lias heeii most intensive und varied, 
slic liaxiiii,' hccii for (iftccn years iti stock, repertoire and vaudeville. Her screen 
deiiut was made witli the old Hio^rapli ('omi)aiiy in li)ll anil slie was later seen in 
I'atlie and World Pictures. She i)»Tha|)s did her greatest work in "The N'irgin of 
Standxjul" and otlier jiiet ur<'s in which she has been seen are "Exquisite Thief," 
'•Pretty Sweet," "Kiss or Kill." "Wicked Darling," "Wildcat of Tari.s," "Two 
Sonleil Woman." "Brazen Beauty" and the "Beautiful Beggar." Miss Dean is five 
feet four inches high, weighs a hundred and t went>-ti ve pounds, and has dark brown 
hair, iirowii e\ c-, and is an alidel<' of nn mean abilitw 


Who's Who on the Scrrni 


Frank Losee, popular Paramount player, was born and educated in Brooklyn, 
N. Y., and was for twenty-five years with Belasco, Frohman, Klaw and Erlangcr, 
the Shuberts and John Cort. Like many other actors of the old school the screen 
soon saw him in the Famous Players productions of "The Old Homestead," "The 
Eternal City," "La Tosca," "Helene of the North," "The Spider," "Bab's Stories," 
"Paid in Full," "Here Comes the Bride," "His Parisian Wife," "The Firing Line," 
"Marie, Ltd." and "Good Gracious, Annabelle." The esteem which his admirable 
characterizations brought him on the legitimate stage has followed Mr. Losee into 
the realm of the silent drama. 


J]'ho's Who on the Screen 


Claire Du Brey was born in New York City in 1893 and received lur cducalioii 
in convents. Her screen career began with Universal and she has played at one time 
or another with almost all the larger companies. Some of the more iinjxirtaiit ])hoto- 
plays in which .she has been scon are "The 'Wishing Iting Man," "The Worhl .Vflaine," 
"What Every Woman Wants," "The Spite Bride," "Americanism" and "The Walk 
OfFs." She is j)roficiciit in athletics, excelling in swimming, riding, golfing, tennis and 
motoring. Miss Du Brey is five feet seven inches liigh, weighs a hundred and thirty 
l)ounds and has auburn hair and brown eyes. Miss Du Hrcy takes a lively interest 
in horticulture. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Monte Blue was born in Indianapolis, and after graduating from Perdue Uni- 
versity he spent two years in vaudeville and then was engaged by D. W. Griffith. 
Later he played with Pathe and Triangle and then went to Artcraft to support 
Douglas Fairbanks. He also played in support of Mary Pickford and Ethel Clayton 
and appeared in several De Mille productions. At the outbreak of the war he enlisted 
in the navy and upon his return Mr. Blue was signed up by Famous Players-Lasky 
for five years. This splendid young actor always pleases his audiences by his true to 
life characterizations. He is six feet two inches tall, weighs a hundred and eighty 
five pounds and has brown hair and eyes. He is particularly adept at all sports. 


]l'liii's ]\'li() (in the Screen 


Ora Ciiri'W was horn in Salt Lake City, I'tali, .ind was ((liicalcd l)y |)rivate 
tutors and at Itolaiid Hall ScMiiinary. Ilor scrcon tarcor ht-^an with Gohlwyn, 
folhiwinj; ninncrous i-nfjagcnicnts in \andevine, musical comedy and stock. Some 
of the greatest productions in wliicii slic has hecn seen on the screen are "Go West, 
Young Man," "Too Many Millions" and witli I ni\('rsa! slic did "I,o\('"s Protege," 
"Loot."" 'Tiidcr Sns|)i(ion"" and (illiir>. She is five feet three inches high, weighs 
a hundred and Iwcnty i)oun(ls, an<l lias hrowii liair and brown eyes. She is excej)- 
tionally fond of outdoor sports and finds her greatest pleasure in motoring around 
Hollywood and Los Angeles in her raccahout. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Rosemary Theby was born in St. Louis, Mo., and was educated at the Sargent 
Dramatic School. She started her screen career with Universal and while with that 
company played in "Too Much Women," "Boston Blackie's Little Pal," "Unex- 
pected Places" and other pictures. She also appeared in Artcraft and Metro Pictures 
and is now under the Mayflower banner. She goes in for all outdoor sports and is an 
exceptionally proficient swimmer. Miss Theby is five feet five inches high, weighs a 
hundred and twenty-four pounds, and has dark brown hair and hazel eyes. She is a 
great lover of books. 

Rosemary Theby, by her splendid work upon the screen has endeared herself 
in the hearts of thousands of picture play lovers. 


Ji'ho's ]\'lio on the Screen 


The permanency whi( li tlic niolion-pictiirc industry lias achieved 

adequately illustrated in tlic history of the 

during; tlic past few years is 

(loldwyn Pictures Corporation, wliicli, orj,'anizcd us late as 1916, has 

;\ cstai)lislicd itself 


pdwcrful imsis of ])o])ul:ir ;itul financial 

recognition. In 191() Samuel (iold\\\ii r<'sif;Mcd the chnirnninship of 
tlic l)n;ir(l of (iircclors of the i'"ainous l'laycrs-Lask\- ( Onipany to 
organize iiis own coni])an,\', the (ioldwyn Pictures ('or])(iration, which 
hegan to ])ro(iucc pictures in I'.IIT. 

i'roni tlic beginning I lie (Joldwyn polic\- iiltracted to the company 
maii.\ of the foremost stars of the screen, and today the stellar lights 
oil the (ioldwyn roster include Madge Kennedy, Mabel Normand, 
Will Rogers, and Tom Moore. In addition to this the corporation 
|>roduccs and releases the Kmineiit .Vuthor's Pii'tures, in which the 
authors and stories are starred rather tiian a ])articulMr i)layer. 
Tlic corjioratioii also releases other ])o()uiar sulijccts. siH'h as the 
(ioldwyn-Hray Pi(togra])h, the Konl Weekly, and Capitol Comedies. 

Ill i'.tl'.). a banner year for the company, several notable reorgani- 
zations, each marking a development in the progress of the corpora- 
tion, took jjlace. Early in that year K. J. (lodsol, the Shuberts, A. H. 
Woods, and the Schvyns were added to the directorate and the capi- 
talization increased from $3,000,000 to $20,000,000. The Eminent 
Author's Pictures, Inc., was organized, with Rex Reach as president, 
and Mr. (ioldwyn as chairman of tiic lioard of directors. Throvigh this 
|)rojecl the (ioldwyn Corjiorjitioii secured tiic right to make and release 
any ])ictures derived fmni tlic works of Hu|)(rt Hughes, Eeroy Scott, 
Rasil King, ( iom I'riicur Morris, (icitrudc At hnl (in. and Mar\- Roberts 
Riucharl. The Eminent .\utlior"s organization created a sensation 
because it was jjrcclicatcd on t he iiiii(|uc prcmi>c that t lie a iit imrs should 
Iiarticipatc in I lie til niing of t heir t licmcs. Tlic pict ures tiius far i)roduced 
have jiistiliid tliis rcxolutionary idci. in tlic opinion of critics. 

I II December, just l(cf()r<' t he cxpiralion of t lie .\ car. it was aiiiioiineed 
that a deal had been con.Mimmated whcrcliy the I)u Pont and allie<l 
powers had actpiircd a large interest in tin' corporation. This was re- 

Who's Who oil the Screen 

garded as a momentous fact, as the significant indication of the active 
co-operation which "tlie Street" was ready at last to render to tlie 
motion-picture interests. The merger represented, in the opinion of 
many observers, the concrete realization of the permanency of the 
motion picture as an institution and its reliability as a solid business. 

During 1919 the corporation bought the huge Triangle studios, 
which the company had had under rental for some time previous. 
These studios, situated at Culver City, California, are among the 
largest in the world and equipped with every modern device to aid in 
facilitating the production of motion pictures. 

In adtlition to the notable stars now asstxiatetl with (Joldwyn, the 
c-orporation has organized directorial and editorial staffs of notable 
dimensions. J. G. Hawks heads the editorial department and has for 
his aids such men as Thompson Buchanan, whose latest legitimate 
success was "Civilian Clothes;" Elmer Rice, of "On Trial" fame; 
Charles Kenyon, author of "Kindling"; Louis Sherwin, the famous 
dramatic critic, and others of cr|ual calibre. The directorial forces in- 
clude Frank Lloyd, Clarence Badger, Reginald Barker, Victor L. 
Schertzinger, Al Green, Wallace Worsley, T. Hayi-s Hunter, Harry 
Beaumont and E. Mason Hopper. 

^— ^- 


Who's n'hu on the Screen 


June C. Elvidge was born in St. Paul, Minn., June 30, 1893, and was educated 
at Pennsylvania College. Early in her career she was a concert sing( r and this lead 
to an engagement at the Winter Garden in New York City in "The Passing Show of 
1914." World Pictures soon presented her on the screen in "Stolen Orders," "The 
Quickening Flame," "The Love Defender," "The Moran Deadline," "Three Green 

j:yes," "Coax Me," "His Father's Wife, I'lie Woman of Lies," "Poison Pen," 

"The Steel King" and she also played in "The (all of the Yukon" for Mayflower 
Pictures. Miss Elvidge is a real out-door girl type and is five feet nine inches high 
weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds and has brown hair and eyes. 


TI7/o'.s Who on the Screen 


Marie Mosquini holds the unique record of having played in practically every 
picture that Harold Lloyd has made for the screen and like his shadow has followed 
him in all his pictures doing small bits. Now, however, more important roles have 
been assigned to her. Miss Mosquini was born in Los Angeles about a score of years 
ago and was educated in the Immaculate Heart Convent. For three years she was a 
stenographer and then went into pictures and has stayed there. Bebe Daniels, 
Harold Lloyd's erstwhile partner is her dearest chum, and the two are inseparable. 
Besides having played in the Lloyd Comedies, Miss Mosquini has also played with 
Toto, the clown, in pictures and also with the late Clarine Seymour. She has brown 
hair and brown eyes, and has two pet goats and a collie. 


H7/')'.v ]\'fi(i (III the Srrren 


Xilcs NVclcli Wiis l)()rii ill HarH'onl, ("orin.. and allciHlcd St. raiil's School. 
(Iradualing from that iiislit iiliiiM lie went to ^ ale and ("oliindda [ iiivcrsitics. After 
siiciiding four years on tlic Icf^dtiniatc staj^c lie started liis screen career, appearing 
witli World, I'niversal, Patlie and (loldw yn. He also |)layed with Norma Talmadge 
in tliat notalde star's picture "The Secret of tiie Storm Coutitry." Mr. Welch is six 
feel high, weighs a hundred and sixty-li\e |)ounds, has medium hrown hair and blue 
eyes. He ha.s not lost his prow'ess as an alldde of marked aliilily that he attained in 
college and can still serve the white tennis sphere with tlie velocity of a bullet. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


This beautiful screen star was horn in Denver, Colorado, and began her stage 
career as a Ziegfeld girl in "The Midniglit Frolie. " It was in Rex Beach's "The 
Auction Block" that she was introduced to the lovers of the silent drama and some- 
time later she played in "Enlighten Thy Daughter," "Pals First," "The Great 
Romance," "Safe For Democracy," "Fires of Faith" and "His Temporary Wife." 
Miss De Remer is just five feet six inches high, weighs a scant hundred and twenty- 
two pounds and has a fair complexion and masses of blonde hair and blue eyes. 
She is a splendid swimmer, finding her greatest recreation in the surf. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Ward Crane was l)orn in Albany, N. Y., and roreivcd liis cdiH alion in lliat city. 
He was soon lured to the shadow stage after completing his education and got his 
first chance to shine upon the screen with Marion Davies in "The Dark Star." It 
was wliilc i)I;iying in Alan Dw;iii i.r.HJuclions that he perhaps did his most memorable 
work and tiic admirers of the siivcrsheet will undoubtedly long remember him for 
his part in "The Luck of the Irish," "The Heart of a Fool," "and Soldiers of For- 
tune." Mr. Crane is an athlete of marked ability and finds great pleasure in auto- 
mobiling around the boulevards of California. He is five feet eleven inches high, 
tii)s the beam at a hundred and seventy-five ])<)undsand has dark hair and brown eyes. 


TTV/f/.v nV/o on the Screen 


Peggy O'Dare, tlie petite Universal screen actress, was born in Gotham not so 
many years ago and received her education in the elementary and high schools of 
the metropolis. Miss O'Dare played leads in L-Ko comedies and for one year played 
in Lerhman comedies. Among many other pictures she has appeared in "In The 
Balance," "For Life" and the serial "The Vanishing Dagger," in which she played 
the lead opposite Eddie Polo. She is now starring in a series of two reel pictures. 
Miss O'Dare is five feet three inches in height, weighs a hundred and twenty-four 
pounds and has blonde hair and merry blue eyes. 


U'ho'x l]'h(i on thr Firrrrn 

DoHorin i»iiii.i.ips 

Tills t;ilt'iit('(l stiir (iT llic ciiiciiiii was Ikumi in Ualliiiiorc, Md., and not only re- 
(•<MV((| licr ((liicatioii llicrc al St. .Idlm's (Onvciit, hut also hctrati her stajjc cart'cr 
I lifff in I lie (icorjic I'awcctt Stock ( iini|);iny. Siic did iicr lirst work for tlic silver- 
sheet for rniversal and starred in '"I'lie l{if,dil to Ilai)|)incss,"" '"riic Heart of Hu- 
manity,"" "And)ition" and others. Miss Plullii)s is as ardent a movie fan as can he 
found in I lie country and is an expert driver of fast ant omohiles. She is five feet 
three and one-half inches liiuli, \\ci^di> a liumlrcd ;ind twenty-three |)ouiLds and has 
chestnut hair and ilark grey eyes. 


Who's Wild on ihr f^rrefin 


King Baggot, director and screen star, was born in St. Lonis, Mo., and was e(Ui- 
eated at the Cliristian IJrotiiers Coiiege in tiiat city. He made his bow to the public 
behind the footlights under the management of Frohman, Liebler and Company, 
and later played for the Shuberts and others. It was in "Ivanhoe" a Universal picture 
that he was first seen on the screen and he has in all played in considerably more than 
three hundred photoplays. Mr. Baggot is a champion golfer and also plays tennis 
with a dash and vim. He is six feet high, weighs a hundred and eighty-five pounds and 
has brown hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Will) on lltr Screen 


Beverly Bayno, who has appeared in more tliaii five liundred photoplays, was 
horn in Minneapolis, Minn., in 1895 and reeeived her education there, Philadelphia 
and Hyde Park High School, Chicago. Almost immediately after receiving her 
diploma slic entered the silent drania under the Essanay standard and was later seen 
in Vitagrapli and Metro pictnres. 'I'lie wife of Francis X. IJnshman, she has often 
appeared in photoplays with that star. Outside of being an expert horsewoman, and 
enjoying a morning canter on her own pet thoroughbred, she finds her greatest 
pleasure in her own home and garden. She is five feet two iiulies high, weighs a 
hundred and twenty-five pounds ami has dark l)rown hair and lirown eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Francis Xavier Bushman was born in Norfolk, Va., and was educated at Ammen- 
dale College, Md. Early in life he became in turn a wrestler, bicycle racer, artist's 
model, student of sculpture and when only nine years old appeared in a child's part 
in "The Lady of Lyons." He has played in repertoire and stock companies but the 
screen added him to its list of artists in 1911, at which time he joined the old Essanay 
company. In 1915 he became a Metro star. Later he was seen in the Vitagraph 
production "Daring Hearts." Mr. Bushman still enjoys boxing and wrestling. He 
is just six feet high, weighs a hundred and eighty-five pounds and has brown hair and 
blue eyes. 


ll'liu's Who on the Screen 


Hen Wilson, actor and director, was horn in Corning;, Iowa, and received his 
education there and at CenterviMe, Ohio. It was in stock that he was flrst seen by 
the |>iil)lic and after Iwehc years on the legitimate stage lie entered |)ietures with the 
Kdison Company in tlie serial "Who Will Mary Marry." He later acted and directed 
for I'niversal and played leads for that company and Hallmark besides starring in 
many other features. Mr. Wilson is just short of being six feet high and weighs a 
hundred and >e\<Mity-,six jjounds. He has dark, wa%'y hair and brow n eyes. He now 
heads his own company, Hen Wilson Productions of Los Angeles. 


Who'fi Who on the Serpen 


Leah Baird was born in Chicago, 111., and also received her education in the Lake 
City. Although Miss Baird is perhaps best known for her screen acting she is also a 
successful scenario writer, and has written scores of successful scripts for the shadow 
stage. She is now a member of the W. W. Hodkinson Corporation playing forces, 
and among many other screen plays which she has done for that company are "As a 
Man Thinks," "The Capitol" and "Cynthia of the Minute." Besides being a scenario- 
ist of marked ability, she is also an outdoor girl and fond of all the red blooded 
games and pastimes. Miss Baird is of the dark type of beauty and has masses of dark, 
hair and brown eyes. 


Who's 1(7(0 on I he Screen 


This diminutive screen player holds the honorable distinction of liaving been 
christened by Henry Clive, the prominent artist, as "The Girl with the Brown Eyes," 
while she was with Florenz Ziegfeld in one of that master producer's beauty jjageants. 
It poes without saying that witli such a reputation sucli a i)ctite pcrsonajje as Miss 
lieardon could uol ioiij; resist tlic lure of llic silver screen and foil liwil h appeared 
with Pathe and oilier companies. Motion picture lovers will probably remember her 
best in Cecil B. De Mille's production of "Male and Female." She also had a promi- 
nent part in the east of "Everywoman." Miss Reardon has goldeu hair and brown 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Conway Tcarlc, one of the screen's most popular players, was born in New York 
City in 1880 and during his stage career played with Sir Charles Wyndham, Ellen 
Terry, Billie Burke, Ethel Barrymore, A'iola Allen and in stock with Grace George. 
He came to the screen in the lirenon jiicture "The Fall of the Romanoffs" and later 
played in "Stella Maris," "Tiie Reason Why," "Virtuous Wives," "Mind the Paint 
Girl," "Two Weeks," "A Virtuous Vamp," "The Way of a W^oman, " "She Loves 
and Lies," "Her Game" and many others. Mr. Tearle is five feet eleven inches 
high and weighs a hundred and eighty pounds. He has dark hair and eyes, 


Who's Who on the Screen 


In an industry in which eras are marked almost by days, the Vita- 
graph Company of America stands forth as the oldest and the longest- 
lived of American motion |)ict)ire coiiii)aiiies. The c-ompany was officially 
established in 1898, twenty-two years ago, although its actual inception 
took place several years before that date. 

The organization of Vitagraph was brought about by Albert E. 
Smith and J. Stuart Blackton, the former still guiding the organization 
as president. Both were successful in the lyceum and on the stage, 
and when moving pictures were 6rst exploited, they bought an outfit 
and gave exhibitions in New York and adjoining towns. 

Mr. Blackton painted the scenery, and wrote and constructed the 
pictures, while Mr. Smith gave most of his attention to the mechanical 
end of the industry, developing and patenting many improvements. 
The first pictures were taken on the roof of a downtown office building, 
and it was not until seven years later that a studio in Brooklyn was 

In the midst of such a pioneering atmosphere, the Vitagraph 
Company produced some pictures far ahead of the times. For example 
the first multiple reel picture, one of the very first features ever filmed, 
a "Life of" in seven reels, dates back to this period. 

With the amazing growth of the industry, building after building 
was added to the Brooklyn studios, and later, a western studio opened, 
among the first, at Hollywood, California. Reorganizations, in which 
other companies were parties, took place adding continually to the 
efficiency and prestige of the company, but the original personnel 
stayed with Vitagraph for periods of service remarkable in a kaleido- 
scopically changing profession and craft. 

During all these years, Vitagraph was responsible for the discovery, 
and introduction to the screen of a vast number of stars of the first mag- 
nitude. Those who went to the \'itagraph school and owe their success 
to the training received there include Anita Stewart, Norma Talmadge, 
Constance Talmadge, Clara Kimball Young, Naomi Childers, Lillian 
Walker, Alice Joyce, Karle Williams and scores of others. 

The .same pioneering spirit which infu.sed Vitagraph at its inception 
has served to keep it in the forefront of motion pic-ture progress. Big 
stars, noted directors, famous stories — these are the elements which 
have made for success, dominated, always, by the Vitagraph genius 
of exploration and disc-overy. 

Who's Who on the Screen 


Eugene Pallette was born in WinBeld, Kansas, and after graduating from the 
Culver Military Academy began his stage career in "Alias Jimmy Valentine." After 
twelve years of legitimate work he entered screendom. He was soon seen to advantage 
by lovers of the silversheet in "Intolerance," "A Man's Man," "Tarzan of the Apes," 
"Undersea Loot," "Amateur Adventuress," "Fair and Warmer," "Parlor, Bedroom 
and Bath," "Twin Beds," "Alias Jimmy Valentine," "Turn of a Card," "The Mar- 
cellini Millions" and a host of other screen plays. Mr. Pallette is five feet nine and 
one half inches tall, weighs a hundred and fifty-five pounds and has dark brown hair 
and blue eyes. 


W/io'.s ll'lid UK the Screen 


Louise .Lovely is a <lauj,'litcr of (lie Antipodes, liaxiii^' Ix'cii horn in S\(inoy, 
Avistrulia, in 189(). She was educated in the cily of lu-r hirlli and in Switzcrlaiui and 
entered on her stage career soon after the conii)leti(jn of her studies. Her screen career 
began with the Australian Hiograph Company and she was successively witii N'ita- 
graph, Universal and i)racticall.\ all I lie larger coni])anies. It is no exaggeration to 
say that if Miss Lovely were the oidy contriliution of Australia to the realm of the 
screen's liost of i)ulchritudinous women thai the Antipodes would he well represented. 
She is five feet two inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty-eight pounds and has 
blue-grey eyes and fair liair. 


Wl/i)'s ]]'li() on the Screen 


Mahlon Hamilton was born in Baltimore, Md., and received his education in the 
schools of that city and the Maryland ('<)llcf>o of Agriculture. Behind the footlights 
he has played in such successes as "The Great Question," "Israel" and "The Chap- 
eron." The land of shadow and flicker first saw him as a co-star in the Pathe serial 
"The Hidden Hand." Other plays of the screen which have been added to by this 
player's characterizations are "Kingdom of Dreams," with Anita Stewart, "The 
Deadlier Sex," with Blanche Sweet, "Daddy Longlegs," with Mary Pickford and a 
host of others. He is just six feet high, weighs a hundred and eighty-five pounds and 
has light brown hair and blue eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


CuIIh riiic Calvert, iis she is known (in tlic screen, or Mrs. Paul Armstrong, as she 
is ill real life, was horn in Baltimore, Md., and after many years experience on the 
stage ill "IJrown of Harvard," "The Deep Purple," a l)hiy from the pen of her 
hushand, and many otiier productions she entered the rt-alm of scr»'eiiland via the 
Keeney Pictures Corporation in "A Romance of the Underworld," a play in which 
site hud played in on the legitimate stage. Other screen plays in which she has 
ai)peared are "Marriage," "Out of tlie Night," "Career of Katherine Bush." "A 
Marriage of Convenience" and "Fires of Faith." Miss Calvert is five feet six inches 
high, weighs a hundred and twenty-6ve pounds and has dark brown hair and eyes. 
Vitagraph announces Miss Calvert as their newest star. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Lucille Lennox, Pathe serial star, owes her appearance on the silversheet to having 
been awarded the first prize in a recent beauty contest, and although she has never 
had any experience either on the stage or screen prior to her appearance under the 
Pathe banner, when her chance came she showed that she was not only a beauty but a 
talented actress as well. Miss Lennox is a native of Atlanta, Georgia, and is a striking 
beauty, having flaxen hair, blue eyes and fair complexion. She is, like many other 
Southern girls, an all-round athlete and is particularly fond of riding and driving. 
Miss Lennox is also a great reader of the lighter classics and during the war she did 
her "bit" for the good old U. S. A. by playing the role of farmerette in her war 
garden in the outskirts of Atlanta. 


Who's n'lin on the Scrern 


This sicrliiif; actor was })orn in l)iil>ii(|U(', Iowa, and after coinjjlftiiifi' liis chMiion- 
tary cdiualiun in that city attciHh'il lioslon ( 'ollcii<-, Boston. It was in old l?oston 
that Mr. Kcenan made his first iiow lo I In- imlilic. ])layinf4 in slock, rcjx'rioirc and 
vaudcviUc. Later lie w<nt witli Joseph Proctor and the Boston Museum Company. 
The screen was first ^'raced witii his jjresence in Universal ])ictures and later he was 

seen in luce, I'athe and Keenan-i'athe i)ictnres. "Brothers Divided, Phe World 

Aflame," "The Defender" and ■"'riic I'^ilse Code" are a tew of tii<' nian.\ iirndiietions 
in which this player has been seen. Mr. Keenan is si.\ feel one and a half inches high, 
weighs a linn<lred and seventy pouncU anil iia> lii,dit hair and Mue e_\es. 


JT7;o\s' ]]'lto on the f^creen 


This deli{<htful actress was born in Viking-land, to be exact, Ystad, Sweden, and 
received her education in that country. Her first appearance on the legitimate stage 
was in Sweden, but after a few years behind the footlights in her native land she 
migrated to the I'nited States where for a time she played in various productions. 
Her screen debut was made under the Famous-Players banner and not long after- 
ward she appeared in screen plays for Goldwyn and Metro. She is now with Mayflower 
and has gained much popularity with the followers of the screen by her admirable 
work in "The Luck of the Irish," "Soldiers of Fortune" and others. Miss Nilsson 
is five feet seven inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty-five pounds and has a fair 
complexion, blonde hair and blue eyes. 


Who's JJ'hn on the Sicreen 




Edward Earlo, known as "Tlic O. Henry Man" because of his likeness to the 
typical American as described l)y that master of fiction, has had a most successful 
stage and screen career. Mr. Karle made his screen debut with the Edison Company 
and later played with Metro as Viola Dana's leading man and has also been a fea- 
tured player with Vitagraph and Lasky as well as playing oj)posile Mary Pickford 
and with Doraldiiia in her first Metro starring picture. Mr. Earle is an aviation 
enthusiast, wields the brush with a finesse that takes him out of the amateur class 
and is an expert motorist. He is five feet eleven and one-half inches high and weighs 
a hundred and sixty pounds. 


Tl'ho's Who nn ihe Screen 


Ann Little is a native daughter of the golden west, having been born in the little 
town of Sisson, California. She was educated in Chicago and Los Angeles and 
shortly after the completion of her education entered a stock company in Los Angeles. 
It was not long before the silversheet was graced with her presence in "Believe Me, 
Xantippe," "Less Than Kin," "The Squaw Man," "Alias, Mike Moran," "The 
Roaring Road," "Told in the Hills," "Square Deal Sanderson," "Service Stripes" 
and a host of other picture plays. Miss Little is five feet five inches high, weighs a 
hundred and twelve pounds and has jet black hair and brown eyes. 


Who's ]]'lio on the Screen 


Irrnc Casllc was horn in New llochclle, X. Y.. in 1S<):5 and received her echu aliim 
in New York Cily. Slie heeanie most widely i^nown wlien willi lier inishand siie 
appeared in "Wateii Your Step." (hirinji the very jjeuk of the daneing craze wliieh, 
inci<h'ntally, owed so inucii to I lie Casth-s. She entered pietnres as the star in tiie 
International Film Company's serial "Patriu" and i>r<)ved to lier hosts of admirers 
that she was equally as proficient a motion i)i(tnre star as she was a teri)siehorean 
artist. Following "I'alria" Miss Castle appeared in "Sylvia of the Secret Service," 
"The Girl from Bohemia," "The First Law," "The Mysterious Client," "Convict 
993" and "The Firing Line," Castle is five feet seven inches high, weighs a 
hundred and fifteen pounds and has hrown hair and grey eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Milton Sills was l)orii in Chicago, 111., and was educated at the I'niversity of 
Chicago. His stage experience has been most wide and varied having t)een leading 
man for Belasco, Shubert, Brady, Frohman and others. "The Honor System" was 
one of the first screen vehicles in which he appeared and his masterful work in that, 
beautiful, silent plea for prison reform made his career in screenland assured. "The 
Yellow Ticket," "What Every Woman Learns," "The Claw" and "The Savage 
Woman" are some of the many screen plays in which this versatile player has ap- 
peared. Mr. Sills is just six feet high, weighs a hundred and eighty pounds, and has 
light hair and grey eyes, and indulges in all sports. 


n'ho's Who on the Screen 


Tom Foniiau was burn in Milchell Cuuiily, Texas, and got his chance on the 
stage in the Belasco Stock Company of Los Angeles. He afterward toured the West 
at the head of his repertoire company and later entered pictures and was successively 
with Kaleni, Luhin, Lasky and other companies. IVrIia|)s he is best known for his 
work in Dc Mille's "For Ik'ller, For Worse." tliough he has also been seen to advan- 
tage in "A Kiss for Susie," "Hashamura Togo," "The Trouble Buster," "Heart of 
Youth," "Told in the Hills," "The Roundup" and "The Tree of Knowledge." Mr. 
Forman goes in for all sports and plays golf exceedingly well. He has blonde hair and 
blue eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


The "smoky city" claims Miss Hope, as its favorite screen idol, for she was born 
in Pittsburgh, Pa., in 1901. Following her education at a Newark, N. J., school, she 
entered upon her career as a screen player and played successively with Ince, Tri- 
angle, Artcraft, Ince Paramount, Paralta, Universal and Goldwyn. "Naughty, 
Naughty," "The Gay Lord Quex," "Burglar by Proxy," "The Hushed Hour," 
"The Great Love," and "Outcasts of Poker Flat" are a few of the many screen 
plays this charming player has appeared in. Miss Hope is five feet two inches high, 
weighs a hundred and six pounds and has a light complexion, auburn hair aud 
blue eyes. 


Who's 1(7(0 on the Screen 

• • • • • • .*V, 


'riii> >|)l(ii(li(l ;i(li>r was Ixirii in .New ^Ork ( ily in ISSS and received his education 
in tlic ni(ti()[)i>lis. llaily in life lie entered the Davison Stock Company and played 
in "'l"hc Man of liic Hour," "TIk' (Jreat Divide," "In Scarcli of a Sinner" and also 
with Henry Miller and Lillian Russell. The year I!)1U first saw him on the screen 
and since that time he has lieen seen in "Itasputin the Black Monk," "The Woman 
\\\\i) (lave," "Don't ('liani;c ^()ur Husband," "Men, Women and Money," "The 
Better Wife" and numerous other i)hotoi)lays. Mr. ("umininf,'s goes in to a con- 
siderable extent for boxing and is (juite i)roficient at the manly art. He is five feet 
eleven inches high, weighs a hundred and seventy pounds and has black curly hair 
and lirown c\'es. 


Who's Who oil the Screen 


Edith Stockton is a daughter of Illinois and was educated at Rock Island, 111., and 
in Chicago. Her start as an actress was made in dramatic stock and she later played 
in Cleveland and New York in Musical comedy. In screenland she has played in 
"Putting One Over," "The Open Door," "The Little Brother" and others. She is 
now with Famous Players supporting Alice Brady. Miss Stockton is five feet four 
inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty-eight pounds and has blonde hair and 
blue eyes, and as is typical of all American girls, evinces a keen interest in the theatre, 
in fashions, and in sports. 


Ji'ko'n il'ho on the Screen 


Florence Vidor was born in Houston, Toxus, and was educated in lii>,di schools 
and convents in lliat city. Very shortly after finishinj; her education th<- lure of the 
screen proved too strong to resist and she received proposals from Famous Players, 
which she accepted. She was given a leading part in "The Countess Charming" and 
later appeared in Lasky and Artcraft pictures, some of which were "The I?ravest 

Way," "New Wives for Old. Till I ("ome Hack to You," "The Ilonorof His," 

"The White Man's Law," "Turn in the Road." "Poor Relations." "The Better 
ll;ilf' ami '■|{.ll<r Times." Miss \idor is five feel four iudics tall, weighs a hundred 
and twenty pounds, has olive eomplexi(»n and hrowu hair and eyes. She loves dogs 
and flowersjmd spends practically all her time off the lot in her beautiful garden. 


]f'ho\i Who on the Screen 


Ruth ClifTord was born in Rhode Ishmd, Feb. 17, 1900 and was educated at St. 
Mary's Seminary, Bay View, R. I. Her entrance into the realm of the silversheet 
was made with Edison. Later while with Universal she played in "The Kaiser — 
the Beast of Berlin," and other pictures. While with Vitagraph she appeared in 
"The Black Gate" and one of her more recent pictures is "The Invisible Ray, " the 
chapter screen play of the Froiiman Amusement Corporation. She is five feet five 
and one-half inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty-three pounds and has very 
light brown hair and dark blue eyes. She is an expert swimmer and also plays tennis 
and golf like a champion. 


Who'x Who on the Screen 


Carter De Haven, co-star with his wife, Flora Parker <le Haven, in Paramount- 
Artcraft comedies, was born in Chicago and educated in the same city. His stage 
experience, for the most part, has been in vaudeville, where he has appeared at 
different times at the head of tlie Carter I)e Haven \'audeville and Faroe Comedy 
Comi)an\', with tlie De Haven Trio and willi his wife as De Haven and Parker. He 
has also played with Weber and Fields iiiid has taken prominent parts in the Broad- 
way successes, "The (iirl in the Taxi" and "Hanky Panky." Mr. De Haven is 
acknowledged to be one of the foremost dancers of the day. His screen career has 
been with riiiversai, Goldwyn, and Paramount-Artcraft. 


]]lio\i J]'}in on the Srrern 


Flora Parker De Haven, Paramount- Artcraft co-star with lier husband, Carter 
De Haven, was born at Perth Amboy, N. J., and early evinced a desire to go on the 
stage. Her initial stage appearance was made at New Orleans in stock. Later she 
became leading woman for Nat Goodwin, then going into vaudeville with her hus- 
band. She played the Queen in "Queen of the Moulin Rouge." Mrs. De Haven is an 
exceptionally fine dancer. Her screen debut was made under the Universal banner, 
from which company she went to Goldwyn as co-star with her husband in a series of 
two-reel comedies and is now with Paramount-Artcraft, also as co-star. Mrs. De 
Haven is of medium height and has dark complexion and dark eyes. 


U'Iki'.s Who on llic Scrrni 


Tliis clianniiiii. (liiiiiinit ivc, l)l()ii(l coiiicdiciiiR' was horn in l'liilii<i('l|)hiii, I'a., 
.111(1 ((liicalcd al l''ri<'ml"s Scliool. l'liila(l(l|)liia. It was in the Met r(i |)i(l urc "Weaver 
of Dreams" tliut Miss Davis made lier how lo liie lovers of the slia.low sta^'e and later 
l)la\ed in I'atlie and Mntnal Comedies. When the erstwhile |)artner of Ilarohl 
ldo\(l, |{el)e DanicN. left comedy to ijo more serious work for {'"anions I'layers it was 
Miss Davis whom Palhe picked lo co-star with Harold Lloyd in that master co- 
median's comedy reels. Miss Davis is very petite, standing just five feet hifjli and 
weighing a hundred pounds. She has hlonde hair and l)lue eyes. Her greatest liobhy 
when not working with her partner, Mr. Lloyd, in the pat he studios, is driving her 
speedy roadster about ("alifornia's beautiful highways. 


ir/(o'.v Who on the Rrreen 


Charles Stuart Blackton, six-year old son of J. Stuart Blackton, producer of 
Blackton Feature Pictures, made his first bow to the public via the screen when he 
was only one year old, appearing in his father's production, "The Battle Cry of 
Peace." At the Age of three, he played with his sister, Violet Virginia Blackton, 
in Paula Blackton's Country Life stories which were produced under the direction 
of their mother, Mrs. J. Stuart Blackton. In "Passers By," Commodore Blackton's 
personally directed production of C. Haddon Chambers' human heart drama of 
London, the characterization given to the role of the child in the play by Charles, 
immediately stamped him as a splendid little actor, and his work was lavishly praised 
by all screen critics. 


n^ho's Who on the Screen 

9 m % 



. tW ■^■' - '^ fTi'tf^ 

v.j;i- >.XJ 7j. rlggJtr . 


Brooklyn, X. V.. is tlu> l)irtlii)l:Ke of Allan Forrest and after receiving a most 
complete education in the seiioois and institutions of higher learning at Cleveland, 
Ohio, ke entered a stock company in Cleveland and played for several years in that 
city and Baltimore, Md. He finally became affiliated with the American Film Com- 
pany of Santa Harhara, California and remained with that company for three years. 
Perhaps he is best remembered by cinema lovers by his admirable work as leading 
man for Mary Miles Minter. Mr. Forrest is just six feet high, weighs a hundred and 
sixty pounds and has dark hair and eyes. He holds the distinction of being one of 
the best athletes of the Los Angeles Athletic Club. 


Who's Who on the Screen 



Doris Kenyon was born in Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 5, 1897 and was educated at 
Packer College Institute and Columbia I'niversity. Following an engagement in 
the legitimate stage production "Princess Pat" she began her work for the silent 
drama with Famous Players in "The Traveling Salesman," which was followed soon 
after by an Essanay picture, "On Trial." Her most notable pictures are "The Hidden 
Hand," "The Great White Trail," "Street of Seven Stars," "Twilight," "The 
Band Box" and "The Harvest Moon." During the season of 1918 she had a leading 
part in the legitimate production "The Girl in the Limousine." Miss Kenyon is 
five feet six inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty-five pounds, is light complex- 
ioned and has brown hair and gray eyes. 


TJ'ho's Who nil tlir firrrni 



Sylvia Broamer hails from Sydney, Australia, where she was efliuated and began 
her stage career. For five years she appeared liehind the footlights in Sydney in 
Anieriean suee«'sses and made lier first aj)i)earaiice in America in New ^'ork with 
Grace George. Miss Breamer is now apjiearing in Hlackton rrodnctions, distril)Ute<l 
by Pathe and some of her more recent plays for the screen are "A House Divided," 
"The Moonshine Trail," "Dawn" and "My Husband's Other Wife. ' Miss Breamer 
like other daughters of the Anti[)odes, is an accoiniilished rider and swimmer. She is 
five feet seven inches high, weighs a luindrcd and tiiirty-five pounds and has dark 
brown hair and eyes. Her greatest hol)l)y is collecting antiques. 


Wlio'i- Who on the Screen 


Julia Faye, Paramount screen player, was born in Richmond, Virginia and was 
educated at the Illinois State Normal School, and upon graduation, turned her atten- 
tion toward the screen. She played in "Don Quixote," for Fine Arts and then ap- 
peared in several Keystone Comedies. Joining the Lasky forces. Miss Faye first 
had a part in "New Wives for Old," and then later appeared in "Sandy." Among 
her more recent pictures are "Don't Change Your Husband" and "Male and Female," 
both De Mille productions. In the latter picture Miss Faye plays the part of Lady 
Mary's (Gloria Swanson) personal maid. Miss Faye is an ardent enthusiast of all 
putdoor sports but loves motoring best of all. 


Who's Wilt) nil ihf Scrrrv 


riiiire Whitney was horn in New York City and received her education in llu- 
public schools of (lotham and at the Wadleigh High School. Her stage experience 
embraces vaudeville, musical comedy and stock and after gaining much popularity 
on the legitimate stage she entered the land of the silent drama in H»()9 under the 
old Hiograph banner. "The New York Peacock," "When False Tongues Speak," 
"TIiou Shalt Not Steal," "ramille," "The Man Who Stayed at Home," "The Career 
of Kalhcrine JJush" and "Fine Feathers" are some of the many picture plays in 
which she has appeared. Miss Whitney is five feet four inches high, weighs a hundred 
and twenty pounds and has blonde hair and brown eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Wallace MacDonald was born in Mulgrave, Nova Scotia, Canada, and not long 
after he had completed his education at the schools of Sydney, Nova Scotia, he began 
his stage career by joining a stock company at Vancouver, B. C, and later played 
before San Francisco audiences with the same company. Phoenix, Arizona and 
El Paso, Texas, later saw him in stock and he then was launched on his screen career 
as a co-star on Vitagraph and Metro programmes. He has been leading man for 
Pauline Frederick, Mae Marsh, Mabel Normand, Marguerite Clark, Mary Miles 
Minter, Olive Stewart and Anita Stewart. Mr. MacDonald being Canadian by 
birth is naturally fund of all the winter sports. He is five feet ten inches high, 
weighs a hundred and forty-two pounds and has dark brown hair and eyes. 


Who' /I Who on the Screen 


This charming little actress was horn in Denver, Colo., in 1894 and was educated 
at The Monticello Semiiiary, Godfrey, 111. She l)egun her career as a professional 
dancer hut gave up her desire to he an artist of terpsichore to enter Essanay Films. 
Later she appeared in numerous productions for Universal, Triangle, Rolfe and 
Arrow l'"ilms. Some of tliis little actress' best work was done in "The Phantom 
Ilush.nul.' "Love Never Dies," "i'lic Master Mystery," "The Masked Ui.ler," 
"The K(»urtlusher" and "The Hop. .Miss Stonehouse is five feet two inches high, 
weighs a hundred and five pounds and has light hair and light eyes. Miss Stonehouse 
plays tennis remarkahly well and is very fund of hooks and maintains an extensive 
library of the best authors at her home in Los Angeles. 


Wlio's ]\'li() on the Screen 


One of tlic old favorites of the screen to return to lier first love — motion pictures — • 
is Kathlyn Williams. Miss Williams was born in Butte, Montana, and educated at 
Wesleyan University and the New York School of Dramatic Art. On the stage she 
appeared in "When We Were Twenty One," "Mrs. Dane's Defence" and others. 
Miss Williams has a])peared in many Paramount and Artcraft pictures, including 
"Big Timber," "Out of the Wreck," "The Wiiispering CJKjrus" and "We Can't 
Have Everything." One of her latest pictures is "The Prince Cliiij)," in which she 
plays opposite Thomas Meighan. Miss Williams is five feet five inches high, weighs 
a hundred and thirty-eight pounds and has blonde hair and grey-blue eyes. 


Who's Who on (he Screen 


Marguerite Gabrielle Courtot was born in Summit, N. J., August 20, 1897 and 
received her education in New York City and Switzerland. Her beauty attracted 
the attention of many of the leading illustrators and early in her career she posed 
for Harrison Fisher. That beauty leads but to the screen never proved more truthful 
than in the case of Miss Courtot. She appeared in Kalcm pictures for about three 
years and now is a leading j)layer in Pat he serials. Two of her more recent serials 
in which she has ]jroved most j)lcasing are "Pirate Gold" and "Hound and Gagged." 
Miss Courtot is five feet two and one quarter inches high, weighs a hundred and ten 
pounds, has a light complexion and has golden brown hair and greenish blue eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


One of the screen's most charming actresses is Martha Mansfield, w lio was born 
in Mansfield, Ohio, in 1899. Following her education which she received in her 
native city. Miss Mansfield entered upon her stage career by an engagement in 
one of the Winter Garden's spectacular revues. This was followed by her appearance 
in Dillingham and Ziegfeld's "The Century Girl" and A. H. Wood's production of 
"On With the Dance." The Essanay Company's Max Linder Comedies served as 
the vehicle whicli introduced Miss Mansfield to the shadow stage. Later she 
appeared in numerous photoplays opposite Montague Love, Eugene O'Brien, and 
John Barrymore in "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde." She is five feet four inches high, 
weighs a hundred and twenty-two pounds and has blonde hair and gray eyes, 


n7(f)",'.' II lio (in the Screen 


Francis l^'oiil, diri'ttor, actor and producer, was horn in Portland, Maine, in 
1882 and altlioufili lie is well kiidwii to screen lovers for liis work in "Purple Mask," 
"Good Morning Judge," "The Puzzle Woman," "The Greatest Sacrifice," "The 
Phantom Ship" atul oflior T'niversal scripts, he has since graduated into the business 
of producing and directing his own j)ictures, among which are the serials"Tlie Mys- 
tery of I'.i" and "The Gates of Doom." Mr. Ford's hobby is birds and he has them 
all from birds of paradise to parrots and canaries in liis studio garden. Before making 
his advent into motion y)ictures Mr. Ford played with Amelia Bingham in stock. 
He has gray eyes and black hair, weighs a iiundred and sixty jwunds, and stands five 
feet eleven inches. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Louise Glaum, who is credited with having given to the screen one of the most 
perfect vampire characterizations, was born near Baltimore, Md., and after playing 
in stock and stage productions entered upon her career as a star of the silent drama 
with Thomas H. Ince. She is now with J. Parker Read, Jr., Productions and some 
screen plays she has starred in for that company are "Sex," "Lone Wolf's Daughter" 
and "Sahara." Although while working in a "set" she can appear to be the most 
detestable of "vamps" she is, while "off stage," one of the most charming individuals 
in the west coast colony of screen folks. Miss Glaum is five feet five inches high, 
weighs a hundred and thirty pounds and has masses of brown hair and hazel eyes. 


l)7/(/.s' U'hu (in the Screen 


Irene Rich was horn in Huli'alo, \. ^'., and received licr education at St. Marga- 
ret's Girls' School. A flattering offer from the Paralta l"ilni Company lured her to 
the .screen and .she appeared for the first time in that com])any's production "A Law 
Into Herself." Later she app<'ar(-(l in "To<M of tlie Times," "Th(> Strange Boarder," 
"Tongli I*roi)osition," "The Sired (ailed Straiglit," "Tlie IJlue Bonnet," "The Lone 
Star Hanger," "\Vol\(s of tlie Niglit " and other photophiys. Miss Rich is exceedingly 
foml of reading and also plays golf and tennis well. She is five feet six inches high, 
weighs a lnin<lred and ihirly-five jxninds ami lias < lirow ii liair and eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Pearl Wliite was born in Missouri and attracting the attention of a proprietor 
of a traveling show by reciting Hamlet's Soliloquy was given a chance to play 
"Little Eva" in the show's production of "Uncle Tom's Cabin. She hiter played with 
a circus and then entered upon her screen career in Wild West pictures due to her 
ability to ride a horse with remarkable skill. She later came into great prominence 
by playing in the Pathe serial "Perils of Pauline" and several other serials made by 
that company. She is now a Fox Star and while with this company has completed 
"The W'hite Moll" and several other photoplays. Miss White is expert in almost 
every branch of athletics. She is five feet six inches high, weighs a hundred and 
twenty pounds and has light hair and blue eyes. 


11 lui'.s II III) (III the Hcrccn 


Horn in England, T. Roy Barnes canic to Anicrica witli liis parents, while still a 
child. After several years in vatidcvillc in liis own sketch, called "A Package of 
Smiles," he appeared in the musical comedy sensation "The Passing Show of 1014," 
"Katinka," "See My Lawyer" and "See Vou Later." While in Southern ("alifornia 
on a visit, the films claimed his attention and lie made his screen debut as "the 
man wlin did wlial lie jileased" in "Scratch My IJack.'" The personalit.\' which made 
him so popular on the stage, was intensified on the screen, and he was jxTsuaded to 
<levote his time to motion pictures entirely. Mr. Parnes leaves nothing to be desired 
in his breezy portrayal of "Harry," the flighty spouse of a "stay-at-home" wife iq 
the Robertson-Cole production of "So Long Letty." 


I[7/o'.v 1(7/0 oil the Screen 


Rita Stanwood, Mrs. H. B. Warner in private life, was born in Salem, Massa- 
chusetts, and received her education in the schools of that city. After a very successful 
stage career in "Excuse Me" "When Dreams Come True," "The Ghost Breaker," 
"Pipes of Pan," "Under Cover" and other plays, she entered upon a screen career 
in the Jesse D. Hampton production "Gray Wolf's Ghost." This production was 
closely followed by two Famous Players' photoplays "The Ghost Breakers," in 
which Miss Stanwood had played on the legitimate stage and "Lost Paradise." 
Miss Stanwood is five feet four and one half inches high, weighs a hundred and 
twenty-two pounds and has brown hair and brown eyes. 


Whn'.s l]'lin on the l^rrrni 


Miirgaret Looniis \\;is lioni in S;in I'laiicisco, Californiii, iiiid early in life hccaiiu' 
a i)ii|)il of Until St. Denis iuid timred tiie ()ri)lienni ("ircuit witii tlial imleil dancer and 
a cunipaiiy of twenty girl.s, after only six months of instruction as an uiuiersludy of 
the artist. Miss Loomis has had no stock or stage experience except on one occasion 
during the outdoor |)rn(|iiil ion of I he spectacle, "Light of Asia." in wliich she substi- 
tuti'd in a i)arl for .Miss St. Denis, for several ])erfornianees. .\fter i)la\ ing in several 
Lasky productions she again inadi' a tour of the country with Kuth St. Denis. Now, 
however, she is i)a(k with I'aramount-.^rlcraft and i)layed '".Modesty"" in tlial com- 
pany's production of "Kvcrywoman." 


IT7/o'.5 TT7/0 on the Screen 


Beatrice La Plante was born in Paris, France and enjoys the distinction of being 
one of the most petite players on the screen. With her dearest friend, Gloria Swanson, 
Miss La Plante was a shining light of the Christie Comedies and when Gloria was 
given the first opportunity to play in drama. Miss La Plante also received her chance. 
From that time on Beatrice has steadily advanced until now she is a leading lady. 
She is four feet ten inches high, weighs eighty-eight pounds and is typically French, 
being petite and vivacious. Her greatest charm lies in the way she uses her eyes, 
which are extremely large and of a velvety brown. 


\]'ho\i Who OH the Scrrcn 


I/ike most screen (•(mipfli<'ins II;uik Mami iiuidc his Ixiw iii vaudeville, serving a 
five-year ai)preTitieeship. Tlieii followed more tlian ten years in pictures. In the old 
Keystone ( oinedies he appeared in "Tlie N'illaj^e Hlacksniith," "Modern Enocli 
Arden" and many other comedies. He now maintains his own company at the Ford 
Studios in Hollywood and his most striking comedies have been "Broken Bubbles," 
"The Lost Detective," "Burles(|ue on Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," "Harem Hero," 
"Messenger" and "Eye for Figures." Despite his appearance on the screen in every- 
daj- life Mr. Mann has a merry twinkle in his brown eyes and is quite human looking. 
He lias very light-lirow ii iiair, is fixe feel li^^hl and a lialf inches high and weighs % 
hundred and fifty-eigiit j)ounds. 


Who's Who mi the Screen 


Yvonne Gardelle came to the screen quite by accident. It so happens that Miss 
Gardelle's father is a sculptor. He was chosen to make the statues which are shown 
in different stages of completion in William De Mille's production, "The Prince 
Chap." Mr. Gardelle needed a real model to work from and Tom Meighan needed a 
screen model for the picture. Naturally Miss Gardelle's father chose his daughter 
as his model and when Mr. De Millesawher.itimmediately occurred to him that she 
was quite attractive enough, as well as talented enough to take the part in the screen 
play. Thus Miss Gardelle whose previous professional experience had been that of 
model, singer and dancer, has now added that of motion picture actress to her 


Tl'fio's Who on the l^rrccn 


Mary JJi'iitoii, inoiiiincnl iiclri'ss witli I he Milm ( Oiiipan y, (•.•iiiic to tlic .screen 
at the Metro West Coast studios in I lully wuml Iroiii ;i l'liilailil|)lii;i finisliiiif^ scliool. 
She had apparently been .schooU'd rather successfully, for directors immediately 
picked her out as a "find" for roles requiring social distinction and finesse. She was 
recently brought East to the New York studios of Metro where she ])laye(l tiie part 
of a society debutante in "Clothes," and was then selected for the lead in "Strangers, 
Beware," the first of Metro's Americanization pictures. She also played the leading 
role in its successor "The Price Mystery." 


n7;o',s' ]Vlt() on the Screen 


Wilda Bennett, entrancing little screen player of the Metro Pictures Corporation 
forces, made her screen debut in "Love, Honor and Obey," a screen adaptation by 
Eugene Walter of Charles Neville Buck's novel, "The Tyranny of Weakness." 
Miss Bennett up until making her bow in shadowland, confined her career to musical 
comedy, winning her greatest success in "Apple Blossoms," in which she was a 
featured player. In her first screen play she was called upon to play a role that 
called for a note of tragic intensity and critics agree that she has realized it superbly. 
Miss Bennett, so those who have seen her first screen work agree, is quite another 
Wilda from the frolicsome musical comedy star who made New York audiences 
ripple with laughter only a short time back. 


Mho's Mho on the Screen 


Silvion Dcs Jardirns was too long a name for Bobbie Vernon, so they called him 
Iiol)l)i(' aroinifl the theater when he began understudying musical comedy stars and 
iloing l)ils on the stage. IJobbic is a i)r()duct of Long l?cacli, California, and was a 
newsboy of no mean ability before he got into the movies in a black-face bit with 
"Fatty" Arbuckle. Now he is fealiir<il in Christie Comedies and he has l)ecome a 
verital)le matinee idol. Holibie is pojjular with all of the children and dogs about the 
Christie studios in Hollywood and is bailed affectionately frotn all sidi-s simjjly by 
the iiauH' <if "Bobbie." lie lias pleasant lilue eyes, medium liruwii hair, weighs a 
hundred and thirtx -fi\i- ])ounds and reaches the boyish height of fi\e f<'et two in<hes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


This delightful actress was born in Richmond, Virginia, in 1902 and received her 
education in private and public schools in this country and abroad. After consider- 
able experience on the stage she entered films and played with Paralta, J. D. Hampton, 
Clara Kimball Young, George Loane Tucker, Triangle, Hodkinson and other com- 
panies. Perhaps her best work was done in "The Miracle Man" and she has also 
given the screen splendid characterizations in "End of the Game," "Words and 
Music," "Be a Little Sport," "Married in Haste," "Love is Love," "The Lost Prin- 
cess," "Tin Pan Alley" and many others. Miss Fair is an outdoor girl and enjoys 
all kinds of red-blooded sports. She is five feet five inches high, weighs a hundred and 
twenty-five pounds and has brown hair and brown eyes. 


Who's ]\'hu on the Screen 


"The Golflen Gate City" is the birthplace of (jiriiiel Myers, who was born in 
San Francisco, April 9, 1901 and after receiving her ((huation in Los Angeles began 
her screen career with Fine Arts and hiter phiyed in Metro Pictures opposite Harold 
Lockwood. Universal was the next film company with whom Miss Myers became 
affiliated and she appeared in "Sirens of the Sea," "My Unmarried Wife," "Who Will 
Marry Me?" "The Little White Savage," "The Dream Lady" and many others. 
She then left the screen to play for a time in "The >higic Melody" at the Shubert 
Theatre in New York City. The lure of the films, however, proved too strong for her 
and she has again re-entered tlic >ilriil ili;iiii;i willi lirr olii ;iflili;itii)ii. I ni\fr.s,i!, and 
will soon be seen once again on the screen. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Clara Kimball Young was born in Chicago, Illinois, and was educated at St. 
Xaviers Academy. Chicago. Her stage career began at the age of three years and she 
later played in vaudeville and stock productions. She first entered the silent drama 
with the Vitagraph Company in "My Official Wife" and later played in World 
Pictures. She now heads her own company. During her screen career she has starred 
in "The Foolish Virgin," "The pyasiest Way," "The Rise of Susan," "Magda," "Shir- 
ley Kaye," "The Savage W'oman," "The Marionettes," "The Road Through the 
Dark," "The Claw," "Cheating Cheaters," "Eyes of Youth" and "The Forbidden 
Woman." Miss Young is five feet six inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty-five 
pounds and has dark hair and dark eyes. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Lois 'Wilson, leading woman for I'iiramount-Artcraft Pictures, was horn in 
Pittsl)urgh, Pa., and when a child removed with her family to Birmingham. .\!a.. 
in which city she was raised. Miss Wilson studied to he a school teacher and after 
graduating taught in a rural .school, .\ftertcachingforabout three weeks she journeyed 
to Chicago where she met Lois Weher. She was given a small part in "The Dumb 
Girl of Portici" and the pnxluccr decided lo take her to Los Angeles. There she 
became leading woman for J. Warren Kerrigan and later played opposite Frank 
Keenan. She is now with the Famous Players-Lasky Corporation. Miss Wilson is 
five feet five and one half inches high, weighs a hundred and twenty pounds and has 
brown hair and hazel eves. 


Tf'Ao'.v ]\'lio ON the Screen 


Jane Novak was born in St. Louis, Mo., and was educated in the Notre Dame 
Convent. Her stage debut was made in vaudeville and musical comedy where she 
remained two years. She then entered the silent drama for Clune Pictures and 
appeared in "Eyes of the World." Her next work for the screen was down with 
William S. Hart in "The Tiger Man" and "Selfish Yates. " Later she appeared in 
Ince Pictures, some of which were "Nine O'Clock Town," "String Beans," and 
"Wagon Tracks." Other pictures that this popular screen player has appeared in are 
"The Temple of Dusk," "His Debt" and Marshall Neilan's masterpiece, "The River's 
End." Miss Novak is five feet seven inches high, weighs a hundred and thirty-five 
pounds, has blonde hair and blue eyes and goes in for all outdoor athletics. 


]\'hn\s M'lin nn the Screen 


Mary MacDonald MacLaren w;is 

I'ittshurgli, I'a.. jiikI rccci\ cd licr cdii- 

Ix'gjui Ikt stage career in the Winter (iarden in New 
Tlie Passing Sliow of 1914" and "Dancing Around." 
ni\('rsai in "hlic Wives," "The Model's ("onfession." 
inl( il \\'()niim." "Bonnie, Bonnie Lassie," "Rouge and 
ss MacLaren is exceedingly iitlilctic .iiid sjx'iids much 
of her time in the surf near her California home. She is also an c\|)(rt tennis player 
and ardent enthusiast. Miss NLicLareii is of the hlond beauty l>lic. having masses 
of l)lon<l li;iir ;ind l)lueeyes. Slic is fi\c feet three inciics liigh and wciglis a liuiidr(<l 
and twenty-three pounds. She is a sister of Kathcrine MacDonald. 

cation at Greenshurgh, Pa. SIk 
York City with Al Jolson in 
Her screen career hegan with I 
"Petal on tiic Current," "liiija 
Riciies" and many others. Mis 


rT7(o'.s IVIin nn the Screen 


Madeline Fairchild, Harrison Fisher's Western type of beauty, with her tawny 
titiun liair, hirge hazel eyes and liigh rich color, has only been in pictures for the last 
year, most of which time was spent with Pathe. She was born in a California mining 
camp, of pioneer stock. Her grandparents were settlers of "49 and her early home was 
the scene of Bret Hart's stories. True to her western training. Miss Fairchild is an 
accomplished equestrian as well as an automobile driver of considerable skill. Before 
becoming a screen player she spent years in traveling and finally settled in Los 
Angeles. She has dabbled in real estate and l)uilding, and her own home on LaGuna 
Avenue, Los Angeles, is the best evidence of the fact that she is known throughout 
the country as an art connoisseur and collector of rare and anticpie furniture. 


Who's If 7(0 nn flic Screen 


Not only liiis \ cnioii Di'iit, conuMlian. fjaincd fame tlirouKli h\s work, in llic 
shadow realm, hut likewise he has heaped honors on his head with his sonji writing, 
"(iirl cpf My Drcaiiis"" is one of liis must |)(i|)ii!ar numlxTs. tiionf,di it is not tiie least 
of his endeavors. Tliouiih he is hut twenty-five years old. he has had three suecessful 
years on the vaudeville stage, and has made his birthplace San Jose, California, 
proud of him. In his screen career he has appeared in "A Harem Hen," "Broken 
|{nl)l)les."" "An Eye for a Figure," "The Paper Hanger,"' "A (iuin Riot" and "Don't 
( liange ^'our Mrs." He has dark hair. l)iue eyes, weighs two hundred anil fifteen 
pcninds. and is fi\c feet niix' inches tall. K\en if he were not in the puldie limelight, 
he could still claim lay to fame, for he is a direct de.scendeiit of I'lysses S. (Jrant, 
at one lime President of the I nlird Slates. Ili^ liohhies are riding and swimming. 


]]'lio's ]]'hn on the Screen 


Madge Kirl)y, comedienne, came to this country from f^nglainl wliere she was 
born, when but nine years okl and upon reaching her fourteentii birthday went upon 
the stage. She became ingenue for Richard Carle and Lew Fields and later went into 
vaudeville with Fred Walton. While visiting the Biograph studio she was engaged 
for a comedy role. Since then Miss Kirby has played with Blanche Sweet and in 
productions of the American Film Co., as well as for the Fox Film Corporation. 
Followed eighteen months with Larry Semon, Vitagraphs popular comedian, and 
now Miss Kirby is affiliated with Hank Mann, playing light comedy roles opposite 
Mr. Mann. Miss Kirby weighs a hundred anfl twenty-five pounds, is five feet four 
inches high, and though she has black hair and eyes, she invariably plays in a blonde 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Urtty Ross Clarke was Imrn in Laiifidon, Xortli Dakota. Following luT gradua- 
tion from Stanley Hall School Miss Clarke accepted an engagement in stock and 
wliile playing in that si)len(lid school of exi)erience she appeared in Halifax, \. S., 
Pittsburgh, Pa., Haverhill, Mass., and Stalcn Island, N. Y. She has had the leading 
role in Avery Hopwood's successful farce "Fair and Warmer," and has been seen to 
goo<l aiUantagc on I lie si! ver>licet in "If I Were King,"' "Romance" and in "The 
Very Idea." Miss Clarke is a typical northwestern type. Slu- has light brown hair 
and dark grey eyes, is five feet six inches high and weighs a hundred and thirty-four 
pounds. She is an able athlete, while reading and writing can also be listed as among 
her favorite forms of recreation. 


Who's Who on ihe Rnreen 


Behe Daniels was born in Dallas, Texas, and educated in a Los Angeles convent 
school. Her stage career started when she played child parts in stock. Gradually her 
scope of work broadened and she played ingenue roles. For two years Miss Daniels 
played opposite Harold Lloyd in the famous Rolin-Pathe comedies. 

She joined the Famous Players ranks, making her debut in a diamatic role in 
"Male and Female." She then was prominently cast in "Everywoman," "The 
Dancin' Fool," and "Why Change Your Wife. ' Her efforts and talents have been 
rewarded as she is now a star in Realart Pictures, for whom her first starring vehicle 
is "You Never Can Tell." Miss Daniels is five feet four inches high, weighs a hundred 
and twenty-three pounds, and has black hair and eyes. 


Wlio'.'i \l III) on tlir Screen 


After ii siK'ccssfiil season in tlic coiiicdy "Please Get Married," Edith Taliaferro 
has entered tlic rcnlin of the >ilciit drama. Her first screen vehicle will offer Miss 
Taliaferro a splendi<l ()|)])()rtuiiity to demonstrate to her many admli-ers the j)ecidiar 
talents that have made her the prime favorite she is. Miss Taliaferro first gained 
prominence by her appearance in "Rehecca of Siinnyhrook Farm," the great stage 
l)lay. Hers is the winsome chanii and i)(Ts(»nality cniiplcd witli an earnestness in all 
her work whicli will surely make of hiT as great a favorite on the screen as on the 
speaking stage. Miss Taliaferro is a sister of Mabel 'J'aliaferro equally well known 
both on the screen and stage. She is very fond of all outdoor sports though reading 
claims a great deal of her time. 


]\'lio's Who ON flic Scrrrn 


William H. Crane, co-star with Buster Keaton in Jolin L. (iolden's jiroduetion 
of "The Saphead," by Winchell Smith, is the beloved dean of American actors. 
Mr. Crane's experience on the stage covers a period of nearly fifty years, .\mong 
the famous plays in which he has appeared are Shakespeare's "The Comedy of 
Errors;" "The Senator," "Peter Stnyvesant," "David Harum," in the dramati- 
zation of Edward Noyes Westcott's novel; "The Spenders," by Harry Leon Wilson; 
"Business is Business," and "Father and the Boys," by George Ade. It was nearly 
forty years ago when Mr. Crane's name first blazed forth on Broadway as a star. 
His retirement of a few years ago he has just Itrokeii to return before the public as 
a player in the splendid Metro Productions. 


Who's ]l'lii) 1)11 lite Screen 


James Woods Morrison was born at Matoon, 111., and after a liberal arts edu- 
cation at the I'niversity of Chicago entered ujjon a stock and vandeville career 
which led him straif,'lit to \'itaf,'raph and the prcdestiiu'd screen career. Dnrinj; his 
six years witli \ itaf,Mapli he starred for two years witli Doroth}' Kelley. He has 
played for a year with Ivan doinj; production leads in "Haliblinf; Tonfjvies," "Life 
Against Honor, " "One Law for Hoth" and others. Mr. Morrison starred with Olive 
Tell in "Love Without Question" and took the lead in the ("onununity all-star i)ro- 
duction "Tomorrow." lie has played opposite Anita Stewart in "Sewiuf,' the ^^iIl(l. 
".)imm,\ " Morrison is a great tennis player and lovi-r (jf all outdoor s[)orts, weighs a 
hundred and thirty-five pounds and is five feet eight inches high. He has brown hair 
and blue eyes. 



MowDt Mister, 
C^N You Tell 
Me Where I Cr\H 
FiMD IrvinV.Wilux 

The D\rector 
Who Made^The- 


I Think He-Ov^r- 
LooKEO Vou When 
He Made That- 
- Chase Yourself 

\ Over To The Other 
' SIDE Of The: Ne%t 
Pace - You'll Find ^^ 
Him ^*BEHIND 'THE Door 

Who's Mho on the Screen 


H<)I)iirt ^'aIl Zaiidt Mnsw <>rt l\ was horn in Marit-tta, Oliio. and was cducaliMl tluTo. 
His first ai)poaranc(.' boiiind llif l'()()tli>;lits was in ISS"). I''or ten years Mr. Hosworth 
was at Daly's Theatre in New York ("il\-, supp<irlin^ such stars as Mrs. Fiskc, 
Julia Marh)we, Henriilla (rossnian, ami Aim-lia Biriiihain, as U"ading man. He was 
starred l)y Harrison I'iske and later he Ix-eanie tlie slaj^e director of the Hehiseo 
Theatre in Los Anf,'eles. He iiohis tiie distinelion of liavinir phiNcd the h-ad in tiie 
ver_\' first motion picture c\cr tal\i'ii in l,os Anjicles. \\lii<li was tlie Selig production 
of "Monte Cristo,"" after which lie did 112 others for that company. Mr. Bosworth 
has lately appeared in "The Sea Wolf," "The Woman ("lod Forgot"" and other 
delightful productions which have endeared him in the hearts of motion picture 




A Fre5h Clerk 
SEtHT Me Over 

I |RV\N V. \A/\Ll/\T 

^ Th^ Director 
Who Made 

"Behind the: 

Yeh - He Ducked 
-If You Hurry 
You Can C^TCH 
Him On Tne- 
Other sjoe 
OF The Next 
Pp^GE " Below 
The Surface:" 

Who's Who on the Screen 



Llo,>d Hughes was bora in Hisbt'c, Arizuiia, in IS'J'J ;iih1 ri'<ri\ cil liis (■(liicatioii 
at the Los Angeles Polytechnic School. Not long after his graduation fioin that 
iiislitulidii lie was offered a chance in motion ])i(l\ircs ami lie soon a|)|)('arc(l in the 
I'aranioiiiil production "Th<" Haunted Hedroon. " ( )l her screen jjlavs in wliicli this 
])laycr has apjjeared are "The Heart of lluiiianity," '"riie Imlestruclililc Wife. 
"The \ irluous Thief," "Turn in the Road" and "Satan Junior." Mr. Iluglies is an 
all-round athlete aiul si)en<ls much of his leisure time inotorin^f and swimming in tlie 
sapphire waters of California beaches. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Mary Anderson, popular W'illat jilaN cr, was horn in iirooklNii, N. \'., June 28th, 
1907 and was educated at Erasmus Hall Hifjli School in the same city. Miss Anderson 
also atlendiil Holy Cross School and niadi- her first appearance in puhlic as a (irecian 
dancer at cliarity functions. Miss Anderson has been seen in many famous j)roduc- 
tions since tlie day she first made iier how on the silverslieet for the \itagraph 
Company. Slie lias j)r<)hahl.v done her hest work in lr\in W. Willat's feature j)r()- 
duction, "I'.iIm' I''aces," for Fnce-I'ara iiioiint release. .Miss .\nderson has also made 
her own production, "Huhhies," which has had a spli'udid reception hy the pui)lic. 
She is four feet eleven inches high, weigiis one hundred and five pounds, has golden 
hair and hliie eyes, and is an expert swimmer. 


Mr WlLLAT — 

I'm 5o QikD 

To ^4^VE^ 

FouND You — 

HWE Vovj l\r^t TO 

There is nothing very remarlcable abont Irvin 
V. Willat's rise to the position of producing 
director, except the fact that he has achieved 
his goal rather early in life. He is yet under 
thirty. Mr. Willat is no wonderful genius nor 
did he have a miraculous streak of luck. He 
started in 1910 and has been plugging night 
and day ever since. "Remember, my son" 
said his Mother "genius is only one percent of 
success, the other nine are hard work" and says 
he, "I've been hitting on all nine ever since." 

Who's Who on the Screen 


E(i\var(l TTcfirn was horn in Dayton, Washington, in 1S88 and received his 
education at Whitman Coik-ge. In 1915 lii.s career as a shadowland actor commenced, 
and among many other pictnres he has appeared in are "Her Bitter Cup," "The 
Seekers," "Tlie riKicrciirrcnl."" "IdU- Wives," "Treason," "Patsy," "The Lost 
Express." "The Lure of Luxury," "'I'he Last of his Peoi)le" and "Info the Xiglit." 
Mr. Ilearn is an all-roumi atlilde which fact is attested l),y Ids selection to play with 
Jack Dempsey, the chaiu|)i()n heavyweight boxer of the world, in Deinpsey's Patlie 
serial "Daredevil .lack." Mr. Ilearn is six feet higli, weigiis a huTiclr<(l and ninety 
l)oun<ls and has hrow n liair and limwii eyes. 



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ll'ho'a ]f'ho oil the Screen 

D. W. (iUIFFlTH 

David Wiirk <iriflilli it was w Im discovorol I lit- world of the ciiH'ina. He took 
hold (if tlie motion iiicturc at a tiiin' when it was used mostly as the tag-end of a 
vaudeville show. Known and admired among millions of men, women and children 
wherever motion pictures are shown, he is almost unknown to individuals. Mr. 
(irifhth was horn in LaCirange, Kentucky, January 22nd, ISSO. Mis first motion 
picture "The Adventures of Dollie" was released July 14th, 19()S, uiid was greeted 
with acclaim hy "fans" of that day hecause of its many departures from the accepted 
standards. It marked the beginning of a new era in motion picture art and from this 
(irst (iriflfith effort have sprung such masterpieces as "The Hirth of a Nation," 
"Intolerance," "Broken Hlossoms" and "Way Down East." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Rising to a prominent place among motion picture executives and directors is the 
achievement that marks every milestone in the career of Marshall Neilan. Born in 
California, Mr. Neilan became an actor ere he had reached his twentieth birthday. 
Finally forsaking the spoken drama for the silent drama, his rise to fame reads 
almost like a fairy tale. He has played opposite Mary Pickford, Marguerite Clark, 
and Blanche Sweet, and he is now engaged in the making of the Marshall Neilan 
Productions, the first of which, "The River's End," has stamped him as a genius 
and a master hand at transforming the written story to the screen. His productions 
are released to public view through Associated First National Pictures, Inc. 


Who's ]]'h<i on the Screen 


Mack Sennelt, iJindiucr of Mack Scnnott Comedies, was born in Danville, 
Province of (iiK-hec, and is known as tlie father of slap-slick comedy, he having 
created this style of motion picture enlcrtaiiinicnl. Wiien a l)oy, Mr. Sennett went 
into musical comedy, turning, however, to the silent drama very soon thereafter. 
His screen career dates back to tlie first days of Biograph, when he played in many 
comedies. In 1912 he organized the Keystone Film Co., and is now supervising the 
production of Mack Sennett comedies. Mr. Sennett has discovered such famous 
stars as Charlie Chaplin, Roscoe Arbuekle and many others. Some of his most 
succes.sful comedy productions are "Fncle Tom Without the Cabin." "Salome 
versus Shenandoah." "Down on the Farm," and "l>ove. Honor and Behave." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Albert Capellani, a Frenchman, is one of the pioneers of the motion picture art. 
He started with Pathe Freres at the very inception of the industry seventeen years 
ago, and produced the first multipk' reel feature, "Les Miserables," a production 
which marked a distinct forward step and still holds favor with the picture put)lic. 
Among his well-known features produced in America are: "Camille," "La Boheme," 
"The Easiest Way," "The Common Law," "An Eye for an Eye," "Out of the Fog," 
and "The Red Lantern." Mr. Capellani has been at the head of his own company 
for two years, producing many successful features, among them "The Fortune 
Teller," starring Marjorie Rambeau. Mr. Capellani's latest connection is with the 
International Film Service for which he has produced "The Inside (jf the Cup" by 
Winston Churchill. This will be followed by a series of special productions. 


Who's Ji'lio on lite Screen 


There are few producing directors in the film husiiies.s hecausc tlic comhiiiiilinii of 
business executive uhilit y and directive f,'eniiis is distinctly rare. Thoinas 11. Ince iuis 
a long line of histrionic film acliievements notable among which are "Tlie Wrath of 
tlir Gods," "Civilization," "\ivc la France," starring Dorothy Dalton. "F^xtrava- 
gance," "String IJeans," starring Charles Ray as well as other Ray i)icturcs such as 
"Creased Lightning," "The Rusher," and "Ilayfoot. Strawfoot." Enid l^-nnett, 
another of his stars worked under liis direct ion in "Happy tho' .Married," "Xenu-sis," 
and "Partners Three." Maclean and May were starred l)y liim in "Mary's Ankle," 
"23K hours Leave," and "What's Your Husband Doing?" Mr. Inci- was born in 
Newport, R. I., in 1SS2, and lind an extended stage career. 


Who's J]'ho on the Screen 


William Churchill De Mille was born in Washington, N. C, and completed his 
etlucation at Columbia University, New York City. He has been identified with the 
speaking stage as author of such notable success as "Strongheart," "The Warrens of 
Virginia" and "The Woman." Mr. De Mille is a director for Famous Players-Laskj 
Corporation of which company his brother, Cecil 15. De Mille, is Director-General. 
Since his connection witli the screen he has written or produced "The Ragamuffin," 
"The Clever Mrs. Carfax," "The Honor of His House" "Hashimura Togo," "Peg 
O' My Heart" and many other equally successful inotion pictures. 


Who's ]]'li() OH the Screen 


("f'cil Hlount DcMillc, Director General of I lie I'limniis Phiyors-Lasky Corpo- 
ration, was horn August 12th, 1881. He acquired his first knowledge of the stage 
I)laying child parts in his father's company. Ilis interest in the drama increased with 
each year and when Init eighteen years old, in collahoralion witii liis lirotiicr, he wrote 
Ilis first play. Graduating as an actor, Mr. DeMille l)ccanH' a ])roducing manager. 
With the start of the motion picture industry, Cecil H. DeMille, first looking askance 
at tiie new amusement, finally became a leader in the field. He started his first film- 
play ()ro(hi(tion in l'.)])) and his name must lie recorded among tin- creators of the art 
of \\\r plmlodrama. IVdiiiiiiint among ilis screen successes are "Male and Female,' 
"Why Change '^'our Wife," nml "Sunirlhinii- to 'Pliiiik Ahoiit." 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Rex Ingram was born in Dulylin, Ireland, and educated at St. Columbia's and 
Trinity College. He early came to the United States and finished his education at 
Yale where he studied art. For three years he assisted Lee Oscar Lawrie, the famous 
sculptor. Later he left his chosen profession to act, write and direct for the screen. 
Among numerous other screen productions he has made three productions for Metro, 
"Shore Acres," "Hearts are Trumps," and "The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse." 
Mr. Ingram is of the pure Irish type with black hair and grey-blue eyes and is five 
feet eleven inches high. He served in the world war as a lieutenant in the British 
Royal Flying Corps. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Robert Z. Leonard was born and (•(liicalcd in Dciixci-. Cdlorado. Hcforc (urMinj^ 
his attention to the screen. Mr. Leonard luid ext<'nsive experience in liglit opera, at 
one linii' siiifriiii,' witli tlie California Liglit Opera Company, with wliom he has sung 
in over one liiindicd light i(])eras. 

He entered upon a screen career with I he Lniver-sal company. After joining the 
Famous Players-Lasky Company Mr. Leonard made "The IMow (iirl." "A Morman 
Maid, ' "Tiie Primrose King" and "At First Sight." Prominent among his latest 
screen successes are Cosmopolitan's productions of "I'lie Miracle of Love" and "The 
Restless Sex." Mr. Leonard is a sports enthusiast being especiall.\ fond of riding and 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Geoige Melford, Famous Players-Lasky Corporation director, was born in 
Rochester, New York, and completed his education at McGill University, Canada. 
He began his stage career immediately upon leaving college and spent seven years on 
the legitimate stage before forsaking the footlights for the silent drama. Mr. Mel- 
fords first productions were "The Boer War" and "The Invisible Power" for Kalem, 
in both of which he appeared as an actor. For Famous Players-Lasky he has directed 
such notal)le productions as "Armstrong's Wife, " "The Woman," and "The Cruise 
of the Make Believe." Probably his most sensational success was his presentation of 
"Everywoman," adapted from the late Walter Browne's great morality play of 
the same name. 


]f'lio\s- ]Vlio on the Screen 

gi:or(;k fitzmafrke 

George Kitzmaiirice has the (listiiu-tioii nf licing ouc of the greatest of motion 
picture directors. He was born in France and attended the famous St. Julien school 
there, where he studied art. His productions featured hy Paramount-.Xrtcraft, the 
first of which was "On with the Dance"" foUowcil hy "The Right to Love" and "Idols 
of Clay" show liis rare ability to transform tlu' written play into tlic ])ii-turcd form. 
Mr. Fitzmaurice is a world traveller, having spent consideral)le time in India, China, 
Japan and Egy])t. He is five feet ten inches high, weiglis a hiimlrcd and si.\ty-three 
pounds, has i)lack hair and hazel eyes. Wliile he is very I'uihI of outdoor life, he 
evinces an equal interest in art, being able to work in oil with telling effect. 


TT7(o'a' Who on flic Screen 


Clarence Badger was born in San Francisco and educated in Boston. His early 
career included editorial work on the "Youth's Companion" and Pacific Coast news- 
papers, free-lance work, and then scenario work for Lubin, Universal, and Keystone, 
where he became a full-fledged director. He joined the Goldwyn Pictures Corpora- 
tion early in the making of that organization and his pictures have been uniformly 
successful, from "A Perfect Lady" to his latest production. 


Who's Wilt) on the Screen 


Frank Horzafre is in tlic foremost ranliS of AiHcrlcan motion picture direc- 
tors. His position was attained soley on merit. Tlie excellence of the produc- 
tions with which Mr. Borzafje has been identified has served to draw piddic at- 
tention to his work. He has made productions for Thomas H. Ince, American, 
Triangle and independently. It is interesting to note that ere he commenced 
work ujion "Humorestjue" one of his more recent jiroductions and one of the 
screen classics of tiie year, Mr. Borzage spent thirty days living in the atmos- 
phere where the action of the play is laid. That his interpretation of the .story 
from which the screen play was made is perfectly done, is proven by the enthu- 
siastic audiences which greeted "Humoresque" in New York City. 


Who'.s Who on the Scrc( n 


Abraham Lincoln gave Ralph Ince his start in motion picture work. When Vita- 
graph decided to do a two-reel feature "The Standard Bearer" in which Abraham 
Lincoln was one of the leading characters, Mr. Ince was chosen to play the Lincoln 
role. Mr. Ince from that time on studied the life of the former President, his features 
and style, until he came to know him so well that by the time Vitagraph put on 
the second Lincoln picture "The Battle Hymn of the Republic," Ince was not un- 
prepared, and the picture was a success. Then followed other Lincoln characteriza- 
tions, the last of which, being in the Selznick special "The Land of Opportunity." 
Mr. Ince is now directing for the Selznick organization. He was born in Boston, Mass., 
and early in life was a member of the Richard Mansfield Company. 


Who's II7/0 on the Screen 


William Dcsinoiui 'l"a\l()r, who has (lircctcd Mary Miles Miiilcf in her slarriiifi 
vehic-Ies for Uealart. was l)orii in liclainl aii<i (•(iiicatcd in Kiifilaml. At ihc ()iili)rcak 
of I lie World war. with a sif,di of rcfirct at tii<' Ihoufiht of lca\iiif;-, pt'rliaps forever, 
tlie country of iiis a(loi)lion, Mr. Taylor enlisted as a ])rivate in the IJtitish army and 
was .soon in active .service. Ininiedialely ni)on receiving,' his discliarge, Mr. Taylor 
in;ide arrangements to return to America and he has since directed the making of 
"Huckleberry Finn." He directed the making of the splendid William Fox pro- 
d clion, "North of oH." and "Tale of Two Cities," likewise .Xrteraft's "How ("onld 
You Jean," "Johanna Kidisis, " and "(apt. Kidd, Jr.," together with a host of other 
screen successes. 


]\'h()'s }]'hii on the Screen 


Robcrtson-Cole boasts William Christy Cabanne as a headliner of its staff of di- 
rectors. Born in St. Louis in 1888, Mr. Cabanne received his education at St. Rose's 
Academy and at Culver Military Academy following which he joined the navy. From 
1908 to 1910 he played before the footlights but switched over to the screen, directing 
Douglas Fairbanks" first picture for Fine Arts, "Double Trouble." He also directed 
"Reggie Mi.xes In." He became chief of staff for D. W. Griffith and stayed with him 
for five years directing "One of Many," "The Slacker," "Draft 258," and "The Great 
Secret" in the years that followed. "Fighting Through" and ".\ Regular Fellow" 
were produced under his capal)le direction as well as (ioldwyn's "The Pest." "The 
Beloved Cheater" a recent Rol)ertson-Cole production, is the work of Mr. Cabanne. 


Who's ]f'fin on the Screen 


Louis J. (lasnier, screen impressario and executive, is one of the "strong men" of 
the Rohertson-Cole organization. Mr. (iasnier was identified with Pathe-Freres for 
seventeen years of which organization lie was (ieneral Manager for two years. Re- 
signing his position as vice-president of Pathe Freres in 1916, lie organized the Astra 
Film Corporation. He produced Mrs. \'ernon Castle features for Pathe, Fannie Ward 
features, "Hands I'p," "The Tigers Trail," and other features. In 1919 he organized 
the Lew Cody Productions and supervised "The ]5cloved Cheater," "and The 
Butterfly Man" .sold by Robert.son-Coh'. "Corsican Brothers ' and "Square Shooting, 
Dan," were features wherein Diistin l-'arniini was starred ami wliich were directed by 
Mr. Clasnier. 


tT7(o'.s IVhn on the Rcreei'i 


John G. Adolphi was born and educated in New York, receiving part of his 
schooling in Phihidelphia. In 1909, after a varied stage career covering a period of 
ten years, he became a motion picture actor, achieving the enviable position of 
Vitagraph's leading man. His broad knowledge and inclination to visualize and 
suggest perfection of detail led him into the directing end of the industry. Among his 
recent pictures are "The Queen of the Seas" starring Annette Kellerman, "The 
Cavell Case" with Julia Arthur, "Who's Your Brother" with Edith Taliaferro, and 
most recent "The Wonder Man," a Robertson-Cole super-special, starring Georges 
Carpentier, the French pugilist and war hero. He will probably direct Carpentier 
through four more pictures. Mr. Adolphi is a member of the New York Friar's Club 


WIid'.s ]Vlio on the Screen 


Frank Lloyd has liad ii fi;('niiiiicl\- iiitcrnationul ('(iiicatioti, liavinj; hccii Ixini in 
Scotlaiid, .scliooli'il ill London, and in the ("nitcd Slates. He Ix-gan liis staf^c career in 
l'JU3 in London and subseciuenl to his initial appearance in a melodrama, entered 
/audeville in delineations of Scotch characters. I'liis was followed by a varied .stock- 
experience, until ill lOi'i he liecame associated witli I lie films, (irst as an actor, but 
eventnally, as a director, i)eiii(;' responsible for scNcral famous productions, "Le.s 
Miscrables" atid '"I'lie 'I'ale of Two Cities." .\s a (ioldwyn director he has increa.sed 
his prestige fiirtlier. 


]Vli()'s ]]'li() on the !^rrrr)i 


Victor L. Scliertzinger was horn in Mahanory City, Pa. He was educated at the 
Brown Preparatory School and the University of Pennsylvania and studied Music 
in Hrusscls, having; inherited his musical talents from his mother, Pauline Weber, the 
violinist . lie made his first bow to the public at the age of nine, when he was presented 
at the Academy of Music as a youthful prodigy with the violin, and it was as the 
master of that instrument that he toured the country, in after years, with many 
great artists. He is the author of three successful comic operas, and was the first 
musician to write scores for the screen, and it was through this association with that 
medium that he l)ecame a director. He has been Mabel Normand's director for her 
recent (loldwyn ])rodu<tions and his work has been hailed as unusually effective. 


ir//o\v ll'lio on the Screen 


Al E. (liristic, I In- |)r()<luc(T of "So Long Letty," to he distributed by Itohertson- 
Cole, became a director after a long and varied stage and screen experience. He was 
born in London, Ont., and educated in New York City. Early in life he went on the 
stage, and appeared in Liebler and Conijjany productions, and in the companies of 
Wilton Lackaye, May Irwin, William ('. Hodge, and others, (ioing into motion 
pictures in the first days of the industry, Mr. Christie has the record of having pro- 
duced more than 700 comedies. He has carried this art to the point where he is one of 
the most able directors and producers of features of wholesome and delicate-turned 
humor, of such size and importance as to be among the best drawing cards of the day. 


Who's TT7/0 nti the Screen 


Harry Beaumont, whose distinguished screen record has Largely been augmented 
by his productions, for the past two years for Goldwyn, starring Tom Moore, was 
born in Abilene, Kansas, and educated at St. Joseph, Mo. He appeared first on the 
stage in 1902 in a vaudeville sketch, and played later with Grace George and also 
took the leading role in "Checkers." He started picture work in 1913 as one of the 
performers, but graduated to directing, and came to Goldwyn in 1918. He is married 
to Hazel Daly and is an aviation enthusiast. 


Wlio'x U'/io on llic .S'crci'// 


(;i:()H(;k archainhaud 

Startiiiir as an assistant to I'',iiiil Cliaulard, wlicii that gi'iitk-maii was asso- 
ciated witli the Kclaire Film ("onipany of I'aris, France, Georjre Archainl)aud 
lias risen to a position of ])roniinenci- in American (iliii circles. 

Mr. Arcliaiiii)aiid is director for Sel/.nick I'roductions and is now in cliarjre 
of a ))roducti()n featuring /eeiia Keefe and Conway Tearle. 

William A. Brady gave Mr. Archainhaud his first op])()rtunity to direct 
whin lie engaged him to ni/iUe "As Man Made IIii" starring (lail Kane. He 
has since directed Kthc! Clayton, Alice l?rady, Kitty (iordoii, Arthus Asliley, 
Montague I.ove, Creightton Hale, June Caprice and Klainc Hammerstein. 

Who's H7(o on the Screen 


Wallace A. Worsley was born m Wappinger's Falls, N. Y., and oducated at the 
high schools of Washington. D. ('., Providence, R. I., and I^rown I'niversity. His 
first appearance on the stage was in 1901, when he played in "Mrs. Dean's Defense," 
at the Empire Theatre, N. Y. His subsequent experience embraced the star role in 
"The Pride of Jennico," and "Under Suspicion." He played four years in "Checkers," 
three years with Willie ( "oilier, and the lead in his own stock company. In December, 
1916, he entered the world of the motion-pictures, beginning, as did inany directors of 
the day, as a performer. He is now adding to an already formidable list of stars whom 
he has directed, several Goldwyn stellar light?. 


J]'hn's if'lid (in the Screen 


David Sinitli csimc into i'aiiu- as a director of l)ig, special N'itagraph productions. 
Prior to "The Courage of Marge O'Doone" his latest and biggest, a James Oliver 
C'urwood story, many of the most famous stars of screciulom aiisN\ercd to tlie call of 
his megaphone. His ability in handling grizzly bears, wolves, huskies and other wild 
animals has also helped to build up his reputation as a successful director of great 
out-door pictures. Mr. Smith is now at work on anollicr siipcr-ijroduction, the first 
of a series that will claim his time and genius during the coming year. If you should 
ask Mr. Smifli what his chief diversion was he would reply; "Making pictures, of 
course! I have spent years in the game and to me it is more fun than work. Give me 
pictures and the great out-doors!" 


Who\'i Who on (he Screen 


Tom Terriss began his career as an impersonator of Dickens' characters on the 
English stage. He came to America with his company and toured the United States 
and Canada. A film company screened his Dickens' repertoire. Mr. Terriss then 
answered the call of the movies, began to direct for Vitagraph and became widely 
known as the director of big special productions. His two latest are "Trumpet 
Island," from the well-known novel by Gouverneur Morris, and W. E. Hornung's 
"Dead Men Tell No Tales." Before he chose the stage as a career he practically 
circled the globe in various occupations, including sheep raising in Australia, a sailor 
before the mast, and working in the silver mines of Colorado and throughout the 
whole of Africa. Mr. Terriss was born in 1882. 


]\'h()'s ll'lio on Ihc Screen 


Bmldii George tlic distinction of having directed over onr Iniiidnd motion 
pictures. Of French birth, he was born in Lake ("harh\s, La. Finisliiuj; his education 
in Louisiana State I'niversity, lie joined a San Francisco slock coni])any and in time 
became identified with motion ])ictures where, under his direction, such famous 
actresses as Oiga Petrova, Louise Mull', N'ioia Dana. Siiiricy Mason and Charlotte 
Walker have performe<l. The best known of liis i)icturcs are "The Crisis,"' "Eve in 
Exile," "Ginger" and the "Law of the North." 

Mr. George is now directing for Selznick Pictures and is just finishing "Prince O' 
Pines" from the story by Willard Mack. 


Who's ]l'ho on the Screen 


Reginald Barker was born in Winnipeg, and has made his home at various times 
there, in Scothmd, and in California, where he is now [jermanently ensconeed, as a 
Goldwyn director and home-lover. He wrote and produced his first play at the age of 
sixteen, and later managed his own stock company. Subsequently he became well- 
known as a stage-director for Henry Miller, Olga Nethersole, Robert Hilliard, Emily 
Stevens, Walker Whiteside, and others; and it was with this adequate background 
that he became a motion picture director, producing many of Goldwyns most 
notable productions. 


Who^s Who on the Screen 


Hobart Hcnly hiis run the g;iiiiiit <if tlic inntidn iii(lnr<- iniluslry. An jictor in 
slock, he joined tlic old Hi(>f,'rapli Company wlicn D. W . (irift'itli was directing; it. 
Hits were the hcst ho got at first, and from Jiiograpli Mr. llcidy went to I'nivorsal, 
playing with Mary Pickford, Marshall Xcilan, Wallace Heid, Tlinmas Ince and 
many others now promincnl in the film worM. His work with I iiiversal was 
quickly recognizi-d and he soon won stardom, lie had also Ixcn writing stories 
and many of these were accepted for production. .\n opportunity to direct one of 
his own stories, in which he also played, convinced him that directorial work was his 
forte. For Goldwyn he directed some of llicir greatest stars. He has successfully 
directed Pauline Frederick. Will Rogers and Mae Marsh. 


Who's l]'h() on the Screen 


William P. S. Earlo was born in New York City and received his early education 
at Barnard School, later graduating from Columbia University. He has been a 
writer, playwright and photographer, and at present is one of the staff of Selznick 
directors. Among his notable screen successes are "Woman-hood," "Within the 
Law," "His Own People," and "Mary Jane's Pa," which he directed for Vitagraph. 
He has also directed Elaine Hammerstein in "The Woman's Game," Louise Huff in 
"TOther Dear Charmer" and Clara Kimball Young in "The Better Wife." He will 
be in charge of production for "The Dangerous Paradise," the fii'st picture in which 
the Selznick Enterprises will present Louise Huff. 


H7(o\v 11 7n; un the Screen 


Alan Croshind, following his graduation from Darlmoulii Collcgo, lurncd his 
attention to literary work. He l)ecame a writer on the New York (ilohe, also doing 
many short stories tor I he magazines. His stage career started with Annie l{ussell, 
with whom he played for some lime. There followed ciigaycmcnls with I lie Pa I lie and 
Edi.son companies and for the last five years he lias given his attention to the direction 
of motion jjiclnres, starting with the Kdison ('oin])an\' for whom lie directed "The 
rnhcliever" and " Kidniii)i)ed."" I'or l<'amons Players lie did ■"Tiie WhirliJooF" and 
under his i)risiiil contract witli Scl/.nick he has directed such successes as "The 
Country Cousin," "Greater than Fame" and "(dorions South." 

Tf'hc's ]]'h() oil the Scrrni 


The happy combination of actor-director has been bequeathed upon but few men 
now directing motion pictures. Mr. Ellis, Selznick director, though a splendid actor, 
has quit his work Ijefore the camera in order to direct others. 

Born in Brooklyn, X. Y., and educated in St. Francis Xavier College, located in 
New York City, he started upon a theatrical career under the management of Klaw 
and Erlanger and the Shuberts. He has seen service as a screen performer with the 
Kalem and Metro companies and started his work with Selznick as leading man to 
Olive Thomas in "The Spite Bride "and "I'pstairs and Down." Recently he has 
produced as a director "A Fool and His Money" and "The Figurehead," both 
starring Eugene O'Brien. 


Jl'lio'x 117(0 on the Screen 


Alan Dwaii was horn in Toronto, Canada, and was educated at Notre Dame 
IniviTsity, Indiana. His screen career started when he joined tlie ohi Essanay 
Company as a scenario writer, lie hiter went with tiie .Vmerican Film Company, 
where he .served as scenario editor and director for three years. While a member of 
the Famous Players-Lasky Corporation directorial forces he directed "Wild Flower" 
and "David Ilarum." He then directed "Panthea" for Selznick and directed many 
screen successes for (ioldwyn, Triangle, Arlcrafl and C. K. Young. With his own 
company, Alan Dwan Productions, he directed such Broadway favorites as "Soldiers 
of Fortune," "Luck of the Irish," "A Splendid Hazard," "In tlie Heart of a Fool" 
and "The Scoffer." Alan Dwan is a mendx'r of Associated I'mdncers. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


E. Mason Hopper is a New Englander. horn in Enosburg Falls, Vt. He studied at 
the University of Maryland, and later studied art abroad. But his predilection for 
the theatre was an early one; he played the boy lead in "Imogene" at the age of 
fourteen. After his return from Europe he eml)arked on his theatrical career, and was 
connected with musical comedies and vaudeville for some years. He started pictures 
in 1911 with "Mr. Wise," which he wrote and directed, and later created the famous 
picturizations of George Ade's Fables in Slang, after which he directed for Pathe, 
Lasky, and Morosco, with an interval when he headed his own company. Latterly 
he has directed with marked success (loldwyn's '"Edgar" series, original screen 
stories by Booth Tarkington. 


ll'ho'x Who on the Screen 


T. Ilaycs Hunter was horn in Philiulclphia and rdufated at the T'nivorsity of 
riuMsylvania, from which lie received an A. H. degree. He phiyed as a super witii the 
(Jirard Slock Company, and rose in three years to stage-director. From Philadelphia 
lie migrated to New York to hecome stage-manager for Daiiirl IVohman's Lyceum 
tlicatre. and later, stage-director for Relasco. He produced phiys for Klaw anri 
Krlanger, Cohan and Harris, and the Shuiierts. His first {)icturc work was done inde- 
pendently, after whicli lie returned to the legitimate, only to return to the screen 
again for llic l-roliiiuin Aiiiuscmciit Corpdratimi, and to become associated finally 
with tlic (ididwyn I'icturt's ( 'iiri)(ir;ition. 


H7/(/.v II //» oil ilic Scrrrn 


Al Green was Ixn'ii in Perris, California, July 11, 1892, and is, therefore, one of the 
yonngest directors of the screen. He began his theatrical experience in a "cheap 
musical comedy," he says, as "anything" in 1911 and toured the middle west. The 
same year saw him enter the film world — as camera-hoy! From this humble position 
he rose steadily, and was associated with a h)ng list of stars as assistant-director and 
finally, director, in which capacity he is now acting for the Goldwyn productions, 
starring Jack Pickford. He is married to Mvian Heed and his hobljy is "his boy." 


Who'ti Who nil the Screen 


J. I'ark< T I{«ii(l. .Ir.. was iiisi.'ircd to enter the silent drama \>y a visit lie jiaid to 
the Fourleenlh Street Theatre, New York, some years ago. Snrprised at the inco- 
herent phits ipf the niie-reelers on \ iew in those days, Mr. I{ead wrote a sceniirio 
which was ininiediutely accepted by the Kdisoii Comiiaiiy. .\ short time ago Mr. 
Read got his hig opportunity and entered the inde])cndent producing field witii Glaum as his star. Today J. Parker Read, Jr., is a nieniher of Associated 
l'rod\icers ami it is liis intention to make his eontrilint ion to the silent drama in the 
form of I wel\-e hiit,'e i)roduelions a year, imhnhd in w hicji will lie two all-star specials 
of unusual dranuitic purport. 


Who's Who on ike Screen 


Not so long ago Jerome Storm was among the more popular of the screen juve- 
niles. That was before Jerry became a director. His motion picture work has had the 
firm foundation of a successful stage career which carried him several times from 
coast to coast. But his amltition led him to the screen where there seemed to be 
greater opportunities for him. Willi Ince, he made his first appearance before the 
camera, and on the Ince lot, he began his career with the megaphone. As the director 
of Charles Ray's last fourteen pictures, he has established himself among the leaders 
of his profession and has paved the way for Storm Pictures. Storm Pictures, Mr. 
Storm's own organization, will be actively engaged in production by the end of the 


nV/o'.v ll'lio nil the Screen 


'I'lic name of Adiilpli /.ukoi-, I'rcsidciil of Famous I'laycrs-l ,asky Corpora- 
tion must he writlcii in i)oi(i ty|ic in tiic iiistorv of the motion piclurc industry. 
He aiTivcd in America as a ixiy, woriscd liai'd, slinlicd diilijicni ly. and adxancrd 
rapidly. Mr. Ankov was among tin- iirst to rcali/.i- tliat unless the standard of 
tlie .scricn was continually raised the industry was doomed to }>crish. In 1912 
he formed the hamous Players Film Co. 'rhe initial |)ro(luction of the new 
firm was "(^iieen Flizabeth" with Sarah nernhardt in the title role. \dol]>h V.nkor, 
throujrh the eourajr<' lie displayed in the early days of pictui-e maUin>r when his 
standards of (|uality were scoited at, has done more towards lifting motion 
pictures to the j)lane Ihey have now reached, than any other single individual. 


'lui'.'f ]\'/i() on the Screen 


Oscar A. Price, President of Associated Producers, ^vas born in Roncoverte, West 
Mrginia, and prior to his affiliation with the motion picture industry was a newspaper 
owner. Likewise he controlled both flour and lumber mills located in the state of his 
birth. As Publicity Director for the Second Liberty Loan Mr. Price created an 
enviable record for himself. During the recentWorld War Mr. Price was Assistant 
Director General of Railroads to Mr. McAdoo. Oscar A. Price is one of the keenest 
personalities in the film world. He was the first President of the United Artists 
Corporation And as president of Associated Producers he is certain to create new 
records and standards. 


]l'ho\t ]l'fio on the Screen 


.Icssc L. Lasky, First Vice-President of tiic Famous mayers-Lasliy Corpora- 
tion, was born in San Francisco and was among tlie first ])rosi)ectors from tiic 
coast to reach tiie Alaskan gold fields at the time of tiir gold rush. In January, 
1914, he formed the Jesse L. Lasky Feature IMay CO., and u]) to the time that 
the organization was merged with the Famous Flayers Film Co., Mr. I.asky had 
present(d to the public many film stars jirominent among whom were IJlanche 
Sweet, II. B. AVarner, House Peters, Tna Claire, Faimie Ward and Geraldine 
Farrar. He also produced for tiic screen in association witli David Hclasco 
'The Rose of the Rancho,'' '"IMic Cirl of llic Golden West," "I'lie Warrens of 
A'irginia," "The Ciovernor's Lads" and '"llie Woman." 


Who's Who on fhe Screen 


A. S. Kirkpatrick, vice-president and general niaiuif^er of the Rolicrlson-Cole 
Distributing Corporation, has been a leader in the organization of this company, 
in the establishment of its branches and in the planning of its New York home office 
and studio buildings, both under construction. Mr. Kirkpatricks's early training as 
an engineer enabled him to give these projects extraordinary supervision. He was 
trained in the motion picture business in the West, close to the production center, and 
brought to the Robertson-Cole organization years of experience in all phases of the 
industry. The whole distributive scheme of Robertson-Cole which has made notable 
gains in the last few months is beneath the fingers of Mr. Kirkpatrick. 


W'liu'x 117(0 on the Screen 


.li' ^^'''' f 


President, I'ihKjnijili, Inc. 

Who's Who on the Screen 






General Manager, Vifagraph, Inc. 

Who's Who on the Screen 


Taiil Hnmct, \ ice-President and General Manager of Pathe Exchange, Inc., has 
the signiil lioiior oT hoing an administrator of Pathe Cinema, Ltd., of Paris. Under 
Mr. Brunet's guidance the Pathe Exchange, Inc., has become one of the most in- 
fltiential concerns in the film industry. 

Prior to liis afiiliation with Ihc Pathe organization Mr. Brunei was prominent in 
l)anking circles in Paris. 

He has spent his entire business life handling big financial institutions and the 
rapid growth of Pullic Kxchangc, Inc., is most certainly a monument to his executive 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Hal Roach, Harold Lloyd's whirlwind director, was born in Elmira, N. Y., in 
1892, and has been on the jump ever since. While attending the Elmira Academy 
Mr. Roach went in most strenuously for athletics and was one of the best football 
players that that institution ever turned out. In 1913 he worked with Universal as an 
actor and that marked his first experiences in the silent drama. The following year 
he organized his own company with Harold Lloyd as the star and has been directing 
that versatile comedian's doings on the screen ever since. Recently the Hal Roach 
studios were erected on the coast at a cost of more than $100,000. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Abraham Ldir joini'il the Goldwyn Pictures Corporation sliorlI.\- aflcr llic or^'aiii- 
zalioii of tlic coiiijjaiiy in 191(> and ininicdiatcly Ix'canic proniiiicnl as one of llic al)l(' 
execulivcs of tiic nt'wly fornicd corporation. His work in coinnic'ciiil lines had given 
him great experience in handling large organizations, and wlun (ioldwyn occupied 
the huge Triangle studios at Culver City, California, Mr.. Lclir was |)nt in cliarge of 
the plant. As Vice-President of the cor|)or;ition and manager of llie pro- 
duction center which has been responsible for the many Goldwyn successes of the 
past year and for tln' ni)-l»uil(ling of a genuinely representative organization, Mr. 
Lehr shares in a large part the credit of placing tlu' cm] 101:1 1 ion on its present level of 


Who's TT7/0 nti the Screen 


Myron Selznick — though probably the youngest executive in the Motion Picture 
business — is recognized by all concerned as one of the most thorough and efficient 
men connected with the industry. 

Being in absolute charge of the purchasing of all stories and supervising pro- 
ductions for all the Selznick stars, young Mr. Selznick is indeed a busy executive. 

When the wonderful new Selznick Studio building is formally opened in Long 
Island City, Myron Selznick will assume command and Studio Managers, Casting 
Directors, and Film Editors will work under the youthful executive's wing. He is 
still in his early twenties and from all indications will become one of the great leaders 
of the fourth industry of the United States. 


Who's Mho on the Screen 


Samuel Goldwyn began his l)u.siiiess career at llie age of liiirleeii in New York. 
Ill 1912, he retired permanently from mercantile affairs and entered the motion- 
pielure l)usiness with Jesse Lasky. In ]91() Mr. (ioldwyn retired as ehairman of the 
Board of Dircetors of the Famous Players-Lasky Corporation, and in the same year 
formiil I lie Goldwyn I'iilurcs C/orporation, which started to produce i)iclnres in 1917. 
lie secured the services of many of the foremost stars, and in l'.)19 he directed the 
re-organization of liie corporation with F. J. (Jodsol, tlie Shul)erts, A. II. Woods, and 
the Selwyns on the directorate and a capitalization of $2(),()()(),()()(). During 1919 he 
helped form t lie Eminent Author's Pictures, and at the close of the year effected a 
merger of interests wliicli l)ri»ught the Du Pout's into the (loldwyn corporation. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Richard A. Rowland, president of Metro Pictures Corporation, liad iiis intro- 
duction to things theatrical as a twelve-year old boy when he handled the calcium 
lights for his father who directed the destinies of a Pittsburgh theatre which was 
playing "Uncle Tom's Cabin." From that time to this, when he sponsors the efful- 
gence of a constellation of celluloid luminaries, Mr. Rowland has been either the 
man in front or the man behind numerous stars. At the age of eighteen Mr. Rowland 
entered into a partnership with another Pittsburgher and in a small way they opened 
a system of exchanges, besides laying the foundation for the chain of motion picture 
theatres in the Pittsburgh district, they now control. Mr. Rowland has been pres- 
ident of Metro since that corporation was organized. 


]]'ho's I J 7/0 on the Screen 


AVilliain E. Alkiiisoii, general manager of Metro Pictures Corj)oratioii is a pioneer 
in I lie industry. He was horn in Clu-sliire, England and began life as lil)rarian of llie 
jxililii library in Laneashire, in 1901. Mr. Atkinson left England and arriving in 
America, secured \ariou.s position.s with electrical engineering concerns, his interest 
at that time being centered in things mechanical. The oj)|)ort unities offered in 
motion i)iclure production attracted Mr. .Vlkinson and he joined the Kinemacolor 
Co. Mr. Atkinson is the founder of the Players Lyceutu liureau of New England, 
which orgainzation to-day is highly successful. Meceting Mr. Rowland, president 
of Metro Pictures Corporation, the aequaintanee led to Mr. Atkinson's affiliation 
with Metro. 


JVIio's Who on the Screen 


William L. Sherrill, president of the Frohman Amusement Corporation, was born 
inDadeville, Ala., and previous to his connection with the motion picture industry was 
identified with various life insurance companies in an executive capacity. 

He has the distinction of being the first film executive to recognize the screen value 
of legitimate stage productions and popular novels and was the first to acquire the 
screen rights to the works of famous authors and playwrights. 

Mr. Sherrill is a pioneer in the independent and state rights method of distributing 
motion pictures. He was instrumental in signing Miss Lillian Gish as a new star in 
productions for the Frohman Amusement Corporation. 


Who's Who on the Screen 

J. i:. I). MEADOR 

J. E. I). Mcjidor, Metro oxocutive, was born in liooncvillc, Ind., and was i><lu- 
cated at Cnlvi-r Military Atadeniy and the University of Chieago. Mr. Meador 
has had (•onsideral)le experience as a newspaper writer, serving in turn with the St. 
Joseph, Mo., Cazette as Sporting Editor, in Paris. France. <m the Paris Edition of 
the X. Y. Herald, on tlie Chicago 'I'rihnne and Jtecord-Ilerald, and on the New 
York Sun, Herald and World. On the two latter newspapers lie wrote dramatic 
news. During 1914 and 1915 he was correspon(i( nl in the war zone for l)()th the 
London and New York Times. Mr. Meador has liccn in ( li;ir^'<> of Pni)licity and 
Advertising for Metro Pictures (\)r|)oration since tlie end of the war. He has con- 
tributed stories and special articles to Century, Colliers and Saturday Evening Post 


Whua Who on the Screen 


Al Kaufmiui began his career in the motion picture in((n.stry as studio manager 
for the Famous Phiyers-Lasky ('orjioiatitjn. Mary Picivfcjrd, Pauline Frederick, 
Marguerite Chirk and otiiers liave nuitk' j)ietures un(h-r his direction. During the 
war he was placed in charge of photographic work for the American Expeditionary 
Forces. Upon his return to America and discharge from the service, he went to 
England in the interests of the Famous Players-Lasky Corporation, and established 
a studio there for that concern. He returned from abroad to form his own company 
and is now affiliated with Marshall Neilan in a producing alliance, sharing the Neilan 
studio, though each organization is a separate one. Mr. Kaufman has Dorothy 
Phillips, Alan Holubar and Sydney Franklin under contract to appear in and direct 
his forthcoming productions. 


Who's J]'li(i (III the Screen 

maxwi:ll k.\R(;i-;i^ 

Maxwell Kargcr, Metro's director general, was horn in Oliio, reared a \ ioliiiisl and 
chose journalisni for a career. However, lie drifted from the iiews])aper field and he- 
tamc a drygoods clerk, advertising director for a i)ig de])art nieiit >tore, floorwalker, 
leader of an orchestra, concert player and finally a motion i)i(tin-e impressario. He 
play<-d first violin with the Philharmonic and Metropolitan orchestras for seven years. 
After a romantic l)nsin<'ss and nc\\spa])er career he came tf) \ew York and was one 
of the organizers of Metro. Mr. Kargcr i)elie\-es in liig things and does them. He is a 
creative executive with an imaginativ <• I urn nf mind and >(l(lnni 1 alk> at an eighteen 
hour day at the desk. lie is an intensely enlhnsiaslic film Ian himself and .sees a 
great fnlure in the industry. 


I[7k)".v ]]'Ii() nil fill' Screen 


Commodore J. Stuart Blackton, a pionoor in tlie film industry, was born in 
Sheffield, England, in 1875. Shortly after he matriculated at Eton, his family re- 
moved to New York City and the Commodore attended New York University, 
from which he was graduated. His first professional work was as a newspaper artist 
and in 1897 he left that field to enter the motion picture industry. In 1900 he and his 
associates founded the Vitagraph Company. He also founded the first Motion Pic- 
ture periodical for the motion picture fan and organized the Motion Picture Board of 
Trade in 1915 and was its first president. In 1917 he began the production of personally 
directed features — Blackton Productions — and is president of the J. Stuart Blackton 
Feature Pictures, Inc. 


n7;o',s- ]Vlin on the Screen 

EUGENE WAi;j i:h 

"Paid ill riill' -riie Easiest Way," "Fine I-Vathors," aiul other dramatic suc- 
cesses i)l;ice(i Kuyeiie Walter ainonii the leading playwrights of Ameriea. lie has 
reeently joined Metro to i)roduee stories for that coniijany's stars. His dramatic 
instinct may iiave been augmented somewiuil by liis ex[)erience with "Roosevelt's 
|{ough Riders." He produci'd "Sergeant .lames," "'l"he Wolf," ",Iust a Wife," 

"Boots and Saddles," "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine, I'lie Cliallenge," and other 

highly dramatic scripts. His newspaper training proved a turning ])oint in his literary 
career. He worked on San Francisco jiajxTs, the Seattle Star, The Cleveland Plain 
Deal<T and th<- ( im innali Post. Ii<- niarri<d ( 'h:irlot I !<• Walker, who starred in two of 
his plays. 


Ulio'.s M'lin on llie Screen 


One of the real business romances that the film industry has brought to light is the 
rise of Sol Lesser to the position of importance that he now holds in filmdom. Content 
at the outset of his career to purchase the product of other producers this young 
executive now heads the production actitivies of two International stars, George 
Beban and Annette Kellerman. He has also recently become a full-fledged exhibitor 
through his purchase of the Kinema Theatre of Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. Lesser, pioneer 
in the era of motion picture exploitation, is possessed of a dynamic personality, and 
as Director-General of Sol Lesser Enterprises, he leads an organization which will 
contribute its share to motion picture progress and history in years to come. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Juno Matliis heads the scenario department fnr Mclrci I'idiires Corporation and 
traces lier career as a ciiiid j)layer of the legitimate stage tot ln' i)iniKicle of tlie scenario 
writing art. Slie was horn in LeadviUe, ("oi., and l)egan to take dancing lessons when 
a mere schoolgirl. At the age of twelve she joined a traveling company and at seven- 
teen became an ingenue. Her last stage appearance was with Julian Eltinge in "The 
Fascinating Wi<low." A cup of strong coffee and inal)ility to sleep started Miss 
Matliis f)n lu'r first scenario. She was one of the first to write titles in verse. Her first 
picture was '"riie House of Tears" and it was a suc<'ess. "Out of the Fog," "Tiie lied 
Lantern, ' and a hundred others are feathers in her scenario cap. 


Who's Whn on the Screen 


Irvin S. Cobb, new member of Metro's literary staff, needs little introduction to 
the American public. A reporter who covered every story from a baseball game to a 
murder, Mr. Cobb found plenty to write about and succeeded in getting all of it 
written. He is one of the best known special feature writers in the newspaper world, 
because of his indomitable sense of humor. He is particularly noted among news- 
gatherers for his work in writing up the famous Thaw trial while the public will long 
cherish "Speaking of Operations," "Local Color," "Those Times and These," and 
other stories. Mr. Cobb was born in Paducah, Ky., and grew to the stature of manag- 
ing editor of the Paducah News-Democrat before leaving his native city. 


Who's Mho ON the Screen 


George Loano Tucker, one of the serccns hest-knowii directors, was l^orn in 
Chicago, 111., ;iii<l fnlidwiiij;- a lengthy stage career witli (dliaii ami Harris. II. II. 
Frazee, II. \V. Savage, Joe Weber and other well-known fignre.s of the legitimate 
stage he entered npon his screen career as the i)r()(lueer of the Knglish and Enroiiean 
version of "Tlie Christian," "Tlie Prisoner of Zenda," "and "Ar.sene Lupin." It was 
also Mr. Tucker who directed "I Believe," "Traffic in Sovds," "Ruixrt of Ilentzaii, 
"The Man Without a Soul," "The Mother," "The Manx-Man," Anita Stewart in 
"Virtuous Wives" and one of the crowning efforts of the motion picture art — 
"The Miracle Man." Mr. Tucker is now nuiking his own productions for the Associ- 
ated Producers. 


J]ltn\t Tf'lm nn tlir Rrrfen 


Winchell Smith, Metro dramatist, was born in Hartford, Conn. His first job was 
that of assistant jM-ojierty man at tlif aj^t' of eighteen. Not hing after he became stage 
director but there was no soothing the fever to become an actor and tiiree years hiter 
Mr. Smith played his first small part in "The Prodigal Daughter." Twelve years later 
he discovered that lie was gifted with the ability to write an easy flow of dialogue and 
promptly began his career as a dramatist. He dramatized "Brewster's Millions." 
Then he wrote "The Fortune Hunter," "The Boomerang," "Turn to the Right," 
and "I.ightnin'," sensational Broadway successes. Mr. Smith's home is in Farming- 
ton, Conn., in the same hilly country where he spent his boyhood days. 


]l'li()'.s ]\'}io 0)1 the Scrrrn 


Roborl W. ('li;iiiilicrs, llic luivrlisl, IVll I he Inn- of llic screen even when the 
motion picture iiidustry witnessed its ciiriiesl |)(i[)uiarily liut did not l)econie identi- 
fied with the producinj;- part of the industry until recenli\- w lien lie heciune ussociated 
with Messmore Kcnchdl in the presentation of screen offerinfjs achipted from novels 
from Mr. Chamber's pen. One of his more recent ventures is in the co-presentation 
with Mr. Kendall of the Vivian ^Martin Picture "The Son^' of the Soul." Mr. Cham- 
l)ers' stories iiave been a source of liii;li class entertainment for years and the fact 
that several of his liesi literary efforts have i)een selected Uiv inution picture enter- 
tainment and are now in tlie inakini,' is ]>itMsing assurance of addilinnal ami welcome 
screen entertainment. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


LutlicT Reed, well-known dramatist and scenario writer, was born in Berlin, Wis. 
Graduating from Cohimhia University he heeame a reporter on the New York 
Herald. He has been remarkably successful as a writer and scenarioist as well as 
having adapted many popular novels and stage successes for the screen. Mr. Reed 
is now one of Metro's celebrated authors and has already completed "White Ashes" 
and "Cinderella's Twin" both original stories for that organization. Mr. Reed's 
theatrical work is equally well known, he being the author of "Dear Me," profluced 
by John (iolden and AVincliell Smith and a new comedy "Step I p " introduced to 
New York by Charles Dillingham. Mr. Dillingham will also produce a musical 
comedy of Mr. Reed's called "The Sympathizer," the music of which was written 
by Victor Schertzinger. 


n7(o",s' will) on the Screen 


Of all tlu- successes in I he ciilcrliiimiicTit world none >hinils out w il li irrealer force 
than the figure of Marcus Loew. Mr. Locw lias by dinl nf lianl work dinihcd t lie 
ladder to ihc very pinnacle of success. From a hunilile start Marcus Loew lias hy tiis 
own efforts and foresight risen to the position he now occ!ii)ies in the world of the 
theatre. Heading a company controlling one of the largest vaudeville circuits in t 
world, Mr. Locw, long an exhibitor of the best in motion i)ictures in his theatres, ha 
finally entered the motion picture producing field in affili;itioii with the Metr 
Pictures Corporation. 



Who's Who on the Screen 



"Within the Law" made Bayard Vciller internationally famous. However, Mr. 
Veiller wrote thirty plays before he took his plaee in the world's hall of fame. He "did 
police" for a New York daily and in that rigid training school gained his power to 
portray human nature just as it is. He earned the title of "The Billy Sunday of the 
Theater," after his play "The Fight" aroused much discussion. "The Primrose Path" 
brought him artistic recognition and made his wife, Margaret Wycherly, famous. 
His latest dramas are "The Kind Hearted Burglar" and "The Woman They Couldn't 
Catch." Ten of his plays have been made into motion pictures. He will write four 
stories a year for Metro, among them a sequel to "Within the Law." He has recently 
completed a script for Louise Glaum with a South Sea setting. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


\N . AN. Ilodkinsoii has hccii identified with motion pittnres for in;ui\- years, being 
one of the pioneers in the indiisli v. It was in Ogdcn, Utah, in 1907 that lie opened 
a niekel "store-show." In two years his i)olicy of changing films twice weekly and 
charging hut ten cents admission enal)h'd him to buy out his only two competitors. 
Later he opened a theatre in Salt Lake City and in 1911 went to Los Angeles and 
lh<n III San l-'rancisco as a representative of the General Film Company. Later he 
took cliarge of the entire Pacific coast and in 1913 estal)lished his own concern. He 
organize<l Paramount in 191(i and resigned from this corporation in 1917 to begin the 
labor of organizing a new distributing company which eventually became the 
\V. W. Ilodkiuson Corporation. 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Messmore Kendall appeared on the horizon of the theatrical world but recently, 
when, as president of the Moredall Realty Company, he began the erection of the 
Capitol Theatre. His present association with Miss ^'ivian Martin, the winsome and 
popular motion picture actress, in the Vivian Martin Pictures Corporation; his 
association with C. Gardner Sullivan in special productions; the chair of directorship 
which he now occupies with the Goldwyn Pictures Corporation give ample proof of 
Mr. Kendall's activities in the theatrical and motion picture fields. Mr. Kendall has 
large studios at Astoria, L. I., and is also a large investor in the Goldwyn Company. 


nVfo'.s Jl'/in on llic Screcti 


Fiftrcii years afjo William Fox was in the cloth .spoiifiiiif; husiiiess. His liiisincss 
acumen Itroughl him one promotion after another and ere lonj; he was i)roj)rielor 
of the establishment. He then ventured into tiie i)enny arcade form of amusement 
and soon found that lli<- liusiness was nn| he liad exix-clcd. Makiiifi many 
imi)roveinents over the old style of arcade lie was soon rewarded with a lucrative 
patronage. Encouraged, he sprung from arcade owner to theatre owner. 'J'his was 
fourteen years ago. Films were hegiiming to attr.ict allcMlion llicn and aside from 
his other theatrical venlurcs Mr. l''ox hegaii the leasing of films to oilier theatres in 
the New ^'ork territory. Ilis enterprise gradually iiranchcd out until to-day William 
Fox, self-made film magnate, presides over one of the largest film producing organi- 
zations the industry boasts of. 


JJ'lin'.'i J]'ho on the Screen 


One of the screens most artistic directors is Maurice Toumcur, who was born in 
Paris, France, where he also received his education. After a stage career of about 
fifteen years Mr. Tourneur transferred his talents to the screen where he has directed 
for Eclair, World, Paramount and Artcraft as well as bis own productions, such 
pictures as "Trilby," "The Whip," "The Poor Little Rich dirl," "The Blue Bird," 
"Barbary Sheep," "Rose of the World," "Sporting Life," "Prunella," "W'oman," 
"The White Heather," "The Life Line," "Treasure Island," "Victory" and many 
others. Although it seems paradoxical he finds his work in the studio so entrancing 
that his work is his hobby. Mr. Tourneur is a member of the Associated Producers, 
one of the foremost production organizations in the industry. 


Tl'ho's ]l hu oil the Screen 

V -^ 



Alliii J. lldlnliMP w;is liorii in ("aliforniii in ISS'J jiiid ere Ix-coiiiiiij,' one of llio 
screens lejiilinf; diicelois ii;i(l e\tensi\'e experience ill stock anil with re|)erl<)iro 
coiiipanii's. lie was leadiuf; man for ( ineiniiati, Kliiiira and l'liiladel|)liia slock 
companios. In 1914 Mr. Iloluliar joined I lie I niversal forces, plaxiiij; llie lead in 
'"rwenty 'riiousand Lcajrues rnd<'r tlie Sea." lie tlieii played in niiineroiis I'niversal 
|)ri)dncl ioii>, |)roniinenl anionj,' wliicli were "liearl Sirings," "Sirens of tlie Sea," 
"A Soul for Sale," "Heart of Hiiniaiiity," "The Uiglit to IIai)piiiess" and "'riie 
(lorf^eous Canary." Mr. Ilolnhar has directed some of the screen's most notable 
])rodnetions and is al present directing Dorothy IMiillips, his wife, for Kaufman 


Who's Who on the Screen 


Paul Scardon was born in Melbouriu', Australia, in 1878 and received his educalion 
there. Previous to his affiliations witli tlie silent drama Mr. Scardon appeared 
successfully in Australia in the legitimate drama. During his career on the stage 
Paul Scardon has appeared with Nance O'Neil, Kyrle Bellew, E. H. Sothern and 
Mrs. Fiske. Mr. Scardon has been affiliated with the Reliance-Majestic and Vita- 
graph Companies and recently directed Goldwyn's big success "Pardners of the 
Night" as well as "Milestones" for the same comi)any. lie flirected Blanche Sweet 
in an "Unwilling Husband." Likewise he has directed Bessie Barriscale in some of 
her most successful productions. Paul Scardon is famous as a breeder of prize- 
winning bulldogs as well as for his contributions to the screen. 


J]'lio's 117(0 nil fhr Srrern 


Of all ()iilstiin(nn<; successes in the motion picture industry none 
can point with greater pride to their achievements than the Selznick 
Enterprises, of which that astute executive, Lewis J. Selznick is Presi- 
dent. The Selznick history reads like a tale from some modern Arabian 
Nights. Never, in all the reinarkal)le history of the silent drama, has 
any single producing and dislrihuting enterprise offered so compre- 
hensive a i)rograin as the Selznick forces announce for the future. 

The plans of the Selznick organization cover the production and 
(listril)uting of film plays and features, ranging from super-spectacular 
s]j<'ci;ils, based on books and plays of known quality, liy prominent 
authors and jjlaywrights, to Ix'auliful scenics, for which the world 
will be scoured for locations, and dare-devil serials, enacted not merely 
by stunt performers, but by stars of distinction. The total number 
of subjects to be offered the pul)lic tiirough the vastness of the Selznick 
operations will be five hundred and I liirty-seven, a figure never before 
;il)])roa(hc(l l)y any one producing or releasing organization in the 
history of tiic industry. 

The scope of the Selznick forces is so wide that there are at all times 
no less than twelve producing units at work in the various studios 
(•ontn)lled by the makers of the pictures that "Create Happy Hours." 
Their newest enterprise is the building of an immense studio in Long 
Lsland City. Every modern device that will make for better and 
greater film productions will be incorporated in this new Selznick 
plant, and it will be at once the largest and most thoroughly equij)ped 
plant for the making of motion pictures under one roof, in the world. 

Always a leader in the field of motion pictures the Selznick Enti'r- 
prises has made every effort to make their organization truly repre- 
sentative of the best. With this thought in mind, they have seemed 
for its stars such popular players as Olive Thomas, Elaine Hannnerstt'in, 
Eugene O'Brien, Owen Moore, William Eaversiuim, Louise llutV, and 
Zcena Keefc, who is antionnced as the Selznick star for 1(120. 

I'roniincnt on the directorial forces are Ralph Ince, Hol)art 
Henley, Burton George, Robert Ellis, Alan ("rosland and William P. 
S. Earle. Numbered amongst the novel and (xchisive features in the 
Selznick re])erl(iire is the Herbert Kaiifinaii Weeklies, Kinograni News 
Weeklies, Priznia Natural ("olnr Kihn I'roductions, and the live wire 
Selznick News Reel. 


Acknowledgments are made to the following Motion Picture 
Producing Companies and the members of their staffs without 
whose kind cooperation and helpful sjjirit "WHO'S WHO ON 
THE SCREEN" could not he a possibility. 

J. E. D. Meador, Metro Pictures Corporation; Jerome Beatty, 
Charles E. McCarthy and Harold Harvey, Famous Players- Lasky 
Corporation; Paul N. Lazarus, United Artists Corporation; 
B. M. (onion, Vitagraph, Inc.; Rose Shulsinger, Inter- 
national Film Service, Inc.; P. A. Parsons, Pathe, Inc.; Robert 
Edgar Long, David Wark Griffith Attractions; Miss Beulah 
Livingstone; Norma Talmadge Film Corporation; Vivian Moses, 
Fox Film Corporation; Howard Deitz, and Lynde Denig, Goldwyn 
Pictures Corporation; John Pond Fritts, Realart Pictures Corpo- 
ration; Maurie Meyers, Sol Lesser Enterprises; Miss Bessie 
Mack, Capitol Theatre; Arthur E. Hoerl and Harry Osborne, 
Rol)ertson-Cole Company; James Hood MacFarland, Eastern 
Studios Famous Players- Lasky Corporation; C. L. Yearsley and 
Earl J. Hudson, First National Exhibitors Circuit, Inc.; Fred 
Warren, Associated Producers; Jesse L. Goldberg, Frohman 
Amusement Corporation; Peter Gridley Smith, Marshall Neilan 
Productions; Lee Kugel, Selznick Enterprises; E. M. Asher, Mack 
Sennett Comedy Productions; Joseph H. Mayer, Universal Film 
Manufacturing Company; Don Ilix, Willat Productions; Barran 
Lewis, J. Stuart Blackton Productions; and the following indi- 
Jiduals: Gaynor Conlon; Harold Howe; Herbert Howe; Bloor 
Schleppey; Ben H. Atwell; Edward Epstean; Seymour B. Field; 
vohn V. Ranck and Miss Delight Evans, Photoplay Magazine. 



Tlic Editors of •WIIOS WHO (»\ TllK SCRKKN " take pleasure in 
ac'kuowlt'dging llicir iiicichtedness to tlie photograplicr.s listed below for the 
photographs used in this Miiunie. 

Al.l.e. \. Y. 
Apeda, N. Y. 
Hangs, \. ^'. 
Hradley, \. Y. 
Caniphill Studios, N. Y. 
("ar|)enter, 1^. A. 
('hand)ers, N. Y. 
Evans, L. A. 
Kreulich, L. A. 
(ieisler & Andrews, N . Y. 
Hartsook, L. A. 
Ira L. Hill, N. Y. 
Hoover Art Studios, L. A 
Illustrated News, N. Y. 
Alfred Cheney Johnston, 
Lewis-Smith, Chieago 
Lujean Studios, L. A. 
Lumiore, N. Y. 
Majonier, L. A. 
Meilioiirm- Spurr, L. A. 

\. Y. 

MoflVti. Chicago 

Edward 'I'hayer Monroe, N. Y. 

C-IIeighton Monroe, L. A. 

Muriella, N. Y. 

National, N. Y. 

Northland Studios 

Old Master Studio, N. V. 

Shirley Blance, L. A. 

Sarony, N. Y. 

Schwarz, N. \. 

Underwood &: I iiderwood, N. \ 

Unity, N. Y. 

War.le, L. A. 

Waid Studios, N. Y. 

White, N. Y. 

Witzel, L. A. 

G. Edwin Williams, L. A. 

Woodhury, L. A. 

Woodruff, L. A. 


rf7(r;'.v ]Vhn on the Screen 




Acknowledgments 409-410 

Adams, Claire 239 

Adams, Kathlyn 241 

Adulphi, John G 353 

Advertisement 416-417 

Ainsworth, Sydney 203 

Allison, May 109 

Anderson, Mary 332 

Aoki, Tsura 231 

ArbiK-kle, Roscoe 30 

Atkinson, William E 386 

Anbrey, Jimmy 105 

Auchinbaud, George 358 

Ayres, Agnes 40 


Badger, Clarence 347 

Baggot, King 261 

Baird, Leah 265 

Banks, Monty 225 

Barriscale, Bessie 129 

Barker, Reginald 363 

Barnes, T. Roy 304 

Barry, Wesley 65 

Barry, Wesley (Story on) 118 

Barrymore, John 28 

Barrymore, Lionel 72 

Barthelmess, Richard 54-55 

Bayne, Beverly 262 

Beaton, Mary 310 

Beaumont, Harry 357 

Beban, George 51 

Beban, George Jr 172 

Beery, Noah Jr 177 

Bennett, Enid. 31 

Bennett, Wilda 311 

Bergere, Ouida 127 

Binney, Constance 90 

Binney, Faire 206 

Blackton, Charles Stuart 289 

Blackton, Charles Stuart 

(Story on) 223 


Blackton, J. Stuart 391 

Blue, Monte 249 

Blythe, Betty 173 

Borzage, Frank 348 

Bosworth, Hobart 328 

Brady, Alice 42 

Breamer, Sylvia 292 

Brunet, Paul 380 

Bryant, Charles 114 

Burke, Billie I. .... . 25 

Bushman, Francis X 263 


Cabanne, William Christy 351 

Calhoun, Alice 231 

Calvert, Catherine 272 

Caprice, June 122 

Capellani, Albert 339 

Carew, Ora 250 

Carey, Harry 227 

Carpentier, Georges 112 

Cassenelli, Dolores 214 

Castle, Irene 278 

Castleton, Barbara 221 

Chadwick, Helene .' 217 

Chambers, Robert W 398 

Chancy, Lon 216 

Chaplin, Charlie 97 

Chaplin, Mildred Harris 93 

Chaplin, Sydney 23 

Christie, Al E 356 

Claire, Ina 138 

Clarke, Betty Ross 322 

Clayton, Ethel 15 

Clifford, Ruth 285 

Cobb, Irvin S 395 

Cody, Lewis J 78 

Coleman, Vincent 142 

Compson, Betty 170 

Cornwall, Anne 232 

Cotton, Lucy 99 

Courtot, Marguerite 298 


Who's Wlin on the Screen 


Crane, Ward 2/)S 

Crane, WiHiam II ;J2r) 

Croslaiid, Aluii 366 

Cumniiiig, Dorothy 36 

Cummings, Irviiij^ 282 

Ciirley, Paiiliiu' 219 


Dalton, l)(.rotliy 20 

Dana, Viola 100 

Daniels, H.he 323 

Davies, Marion 29 

Davies, Marion (Art Section) 159-169 

Davis, Mildred 288 

Davison. Crace 146 

Daw, Marjorie 64 

Dean, Priscilla 246 

Dellaven, ( arter 286 

De Haven, Flora Parker 287 

De La Motte, Marguerite 244 

De Mille, Cecil B 342 

De Mille, William ( 'liiirciiill 341 

Dempster, ( 'arol 228 

Dent, Xernon 320 

De Reni.r. Itnhye 257 

Desmond, William S9 

Developmenl of Motion I'ictiire 

Theatre 44-50 

Dexter, Elliott 35 

Directors and I'-xccu lives 

Section 335-407 

Doraldina 14S 

Drew, Mrs. Sydney 220 

l)n Brey. Clair.- 248 

Duncan, William II 85 

Dwan, Allan 368 


Eurlo, K<l\vard 276 

Earle, Fcr.linamI I'iniiey 174-175 

Earl.-, William P. S 3(15 

Eddy, lleh-n Jerome 71 

Ellis, |{ol)erl 367 

Elviflge, June 254 

Engle,|)li I) i;;7 

E.xecutives Section. Directors 
and 335-407 



Fair, Elinor 313 

Faire, Virginia 212 

Fairhanks, Douglas 86 

Fairciiild, Madeline 319 

Famous I'layers Story 1-10 

Farnum, Dustin 81 

Fariium, William 200 

Faversham, William 154 

Faye, Julia 293 

Fazenda, Louise 190 

Ferguson, Elsie 17 

Fisher, Marguerite 226 

Fitzmaurice, George 346 

Foote, Courtenay 204 

Ford, Francis 300 

Ford, Harrison 24 

Forrnan, Tom 280 

Forrest, Allan 2»0 

Fox. William 404 

Frederick, I'auline 84 


Cardclh", Yvontu' 309 

(iasnicr, Louis J 352 

(icorge. Burton 362 

(iish, Dorothy 62 

(iish, Lillian 56 

(ilass, (iaston 59 

Cdanm, Louise 301 

(ioldwyn, Samuel 384 

(ioldwyii Story, The 2.52-253 

(iordon, Itoliert 74 

(iriffith, Corinne 58 

(Jriffith. David Wark 336 

C.rccM, Al 371 


TIaiiiilloii. Mahloii 271 

Ila mmii>t (in, Klaiue 141 

nam|)ton. ilop<' 158 

Hammond, llanirt WW 

ILmsen, Juanita 143 

Harlan, Kenneth D 184 

Harron, 63 

ilarl, William S 22 

Havvley, Wanda 68 

Haver, I'hvllis 188 


Wlio'.s' ]l'lm nil the f^crecn 


Hay, Mary 180 

Hayakawa, Sessue 1 1(1 

Hearn, Ed 334 

Heming, Violet 12 

Henley, Hobart 3(i-l 

Hiers, Walter 238 

Hodkinson, W. W 402 

Holmes, Taylor 91 

Holt, Jack 33 

Holubar, Allen J 406 

Hope, Gloria 281 

Hopper, ¥j. Mason 369 

Huff, Louise 155 

Hughes, Lloyd 330 

Hunter. T. Hayes 370 

Hutchinson, Charles 107 


Ince, Ralph 349 

Ince, Thos. H 340 

Ingram, Rex 343 


Jepp, Mary 124 

Johnson, Edith 245 

Johnstone, Justine 115 

Jones, "Buck" 222 

Joyce, Alice 52 


Karger, Maxwell 390 

Kaufman, Al 3S9 

Keaton, "Buster" 171 

Keefe, Zena 151 

Keenan, Frank 274 

Kellerman, Annette 149-150 

Kendall, Messmore 403 

Kennedy, Madge 178 

Kenyon, Doris 291 

Kerry, Norman 120 

King, Irnia 135 

Kirby, Madge 321 

Kirkham, Kathleen 183 

Kirkpatrick, A. S 377 


Lake, Alice 96 

Landis, ( 'ullen 208 

La Plante, Beatrice 307 


La Rocque, Rod 139 

Lasky, Jesse L 376 

Lee, Lila 26 

Lehr, Abraham 382 

Lennox, Lucille 273 

Leonard, Robert Z 344 

Lesser, Sol 393 

Lewis, Mitchell 207 

Little, Anne 277 

Lloyd, Frank 354 

Lloyd, Harold 66-67 

Loew, Marcus 400 

Loomis, Margaret 306 

Losee. Frank 247 

Love, Bessie 202 

Lovely, Louise 270 

Lytell, Bert 57 


MacDonald, Katherine 88 

MacDonald, Wallace 295 

MacLaren, Mary 318 

MacLean, Douglas 37 

Malone. Molly 213 

Mann. Hank 308 

Mansfield, Martha 299 

Marmont. Percy 41 

Marsh, Mae 121 

Marshall, Tully 182 

Martin, Vivian 75 

Mason, Shirley 209 

Mathis, June 394 

May, Ann 176 

May, Doris 19 

Mayo. Frank 235 

Meador, J. E. D 388 

Meighan, Thomas * . . . 18 

Melford, Ceorge 345 

Metro Story, The 136-137 

Metro West Coast Studios . . 152-153 

Meyers, CarincI 314 

Minter, Mary Miles 79 

Mix, Tom 181 

Moore, Colleen 240 

Moore, Owen 130 

Moore, Tom 134 


Wko^s ]l'li() on I lie Screen 


Moreno, Anldiiin <)4 

Moroy, Harry T tlU 

Morrison, James Woods 32() 

Mosqnini, Marie 255 

Mulliall. Juek 21 

Murray. Ciiarles I'.i:; 

Murray. Mae 11 

Murray, Mae (Story) 82-83 


\aKle, Conrad 34 

Nazimova (11 

Neilan. Marsliall :V.]7 

Neilaii, Marshall (Slory I i;;i 

Nilsson, Anna Q 27") 

Normand, Mabel 145 

Novak, .lane 317 

iS'owell. \\ edijewood 144 


Oaknian. Wlieeler 123 

OHrien. Kuj^cne l.")7 

0"l)are. I'e^ijy . 25<) 

Oland, Warner 125 


Paige, Jean KJti 

Pallette, Eugene 269 

Paramount Stars U)S 199 

Perey. Kileen 205 

IMiillips. Dorolliy 2()() 

Pickford. Mary ,S7 

Piekford, Jack IM:! 

Pitts, Zasu 113 

Polo, Kddie 243 

i'oucll. David 27 

PrevosL, Marie 1S9 

Price, Oscar A ,37,") 


Qniim. John M 379 


Rankin, Arthni 2)57 

Ray, Cliarh's D.i 

Reardon, Mildred 206 

Read, J. Parker, Jr 372 


Reeij. l,uili<r A 399 

Rei.l, Wallace 13 

Rich, Irene 302 

Roach, Hal 381 

Roberts, Kdilh 229 

Rolxrls, Theodore 14 

Itoljcrl son-Cole Story. The 201 

Rogers, Jimmy 215 

Rogers, Will 147 

Roland, {{nth 110 

l{oss, FraiH'cs A 156 

Rowland, Richard A 385 

RnI.ens, Alma 119 

l{nssell, William 210 

Ryan, Joe 98 


St. John. .\1 Ill 

Sale, Charles ("Chic") 140 

Sampson, Teddy 230 

ScardoTi, Paid 407 

Schable, Robert 43 

Scott, Mabel Julienne 218 

Seitz, C.eorge Rrackett 108 

Selznick. Myron 383 

Selznick Slory, The 408 

Senion, Larry 70 

Sennell. Mack. * 338 

Senn.'ll Direct in- Scene. Mack 195-196 
Sennell Studios. Mack ..185-186-187 

Sherrill, Jack 128 

Sherrill, William 1 387 

Shertzinger. \'ictor L 355 

Sills, Milton 279 

Skinner, Otis 126 

Smith, Albert E 378 

Smith. David 360 

Smith. Winchell 397 

Slanwood, Rita 305 

Sterling, Ford 194 

Stewart, .Vnila 95 

Stockton, E.lith 283 

Stonchonse, Ruth 296 

Storey, Edith -. 117 

Storm, Jerry 373 

Swansr)n. (lloria 32 

Sweet, lihinche 73 


Who's JVhn oil ihr Screen 



Taliaferro, E.litli 324 

Talmadge, Constance 77 

Talmadge, Natalie 80 

Talmadge, Norma 76 

Taylor, William Desmond 350 

Tearle, Conway 267 

Tell, Alma 39 

Tell, Olive 236 

Terris, Tom 361 

Terry, Ethel Gray 242 

Theby, Rosemary 251 

Thomas, Olive .'. 132 

"Those Three Talmadge Girls'" 101-104 

Thurman, Mary 224 

Tournenr, Mauriee 405 

Tucker, George Loane 396 

Turner, Florence 211 

Turpin, Ben 192 


Vellier, Bayard 401 

Vernon, Bohtiie 312 

Vidor, Florence 284 

Vitagraph Story, The 268 



Walsh, G<>()rge 197 

Walter, Kngene 392 

Walthall, Henry B 233 

Warner. H. B 92 

Warwick, Robert 38 

Washburn, Bryant 16 

Welch, Niles 256 

Wcller, Viola 179 

Willat, Irvin V 327-329 331-333 

Williams, Earle 60 

Williams, Kathlyn 297 

Wilson, Ben 264 

Wilson, Lois 316 

White, Pearl 303 

Whitney, Claire 294 

Worsley, Wallace A 359 

• Y 

Young, Clam Kinil:all 315 


Zukor, Adolph 374 


V\ow Mirror ^^ 



- '"PCi |t '•- 

The Little 

Movie Mirror 



Each One a Separate Story! 

Wouldn't yfui like to luive a fiftccn-minutc rhat 
witli your t';i Aoiilc Motion Picture Player — in 
liis or lier own lioinoi' Don't you often wonder 
w liat they do in those off hours between pic- 
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Yes, tliiit IS inii)ossililc: Hut — 

The Little Movie ]\I irror Boolcs 

will) llu'ir sixteen i)iif,'es of inlinuite t;dk liy tln' 
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TbeM 'tfll ■y-^ii oil fltwut ijour 




'^<^.s ' 

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Jarry — Panline Frederick — BenTurpin — Harriet 
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are now ready 

Antonio Moreno 
Phyllis Haver 
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Edward Earle 
Marie Prevost 
May Allison 
Alice Lake 
Dorothy Devore 

Marguerite Courtot 
Earle Williams 
Mae Murray 
Betty Blythe 
Mae Marsh 
Marjorie Daw 
Louise Fazenda 
Ann May 

re in process of completion and there are 
uany more to come! 

^t your booksellers — ten cents each or send ten 
:ents in coin or stamps for each title wanted 
together with the name and address of your 
)ookseller) and we will send them to you — 

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